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THERE are few national institutions of more value and interest to the 
country than the Royal Military College at Kingston. At the same 
time, its object and the work it is accomplishing are not sufficiently under- 
stood by the general public. 

' The College is a Government institution, designed primarily for the pur- 
pose of giving the highest technical instructions in all branches of military 
science to Cadets and Officers of Canadian Militia. In fact, it is intended to 
take the place in Canada of the English Woolwich and Sandhurst and the 
American West Point. 

The Commandant and Military Instructors are all officers on the active 
list of the Imperial army, lent for the purpose, and in addition there is a 
complete staff of Professors for the civil subjects, which form such a large 
proportion of the College course. 

Whilst the College is organized on a strictly military basis the Cadets 
receive, in addition to their military studies, a thoroughly practical, scientific 
and sound training in all subjects that are essential to a high and general 
modern education. 

The course in Mathematics is very complete, and a thorough grounding 
is given in the subjects of Civil Engineering, Civil and Hydrographic Sur- 
veying, Physics, Chemistry, French and English. 

The object of the College course is thus to give the Cadets a training 
which shall thoroughly equip them for either a military or civil career. 

The strict discipline maintained at the College is one of the most valuable 
features of the system. As a result of it young men acquire habits of 
obedience and self-control, and consequently of self-reliance and command, 
as well as experience in controlling and handling their fellows. 

In addition, the constant practice of gymnastics, drills and outdoor exer- 
cises of all kinds, ensures good health and fine physical condition. 

An experienced Medical Officer is in attendance at the College daily. 

Five Commissions in the Imperial regular army are annually awarded 
as prizes to the Cadets. 

The length of course is three years, in three terms of 9^ months' 
residence each. 

The total cost of the three years' course, including board, uniforms, 
instructional material and all extras, is from $750 to $800. 

The annual competitive examination for admission to the College will 
take place at the Headquarters of the several military districts in which 
candidates reside, in May of each year. 

For full particulars of this examination, or for any other information, 
application should be made as soon as possible to the Adjutant-General 
of Militia, Ottawa, Out. 




The Premier Province of 
the Dominion of Canada 


Value of Farms and <StocK over 



\ A splendid field for investment in Farming, 

Mining, Lumbering. 

For full information as to Crown Lands, Water 
Powers, Mines, Forest Resources, etc., write to 

Hon. E. J. Davis, 

Commissioner of Crown Lands, 



In Affiliation with the University of Toronto. 

12 and 14 Pembroke St. 

F. H. TORRINGTON, - M usical Director 
Mus. Doc. (Un. Tor.) 

Unsurpassed facilities for a thorough course 


Students prepared on highest lines for professional work as teacher, organists, 
chorus and choir directors, and as soloists for concerts and church engagements. 

Teachers' Kindergarten Music Course and Children's Kindergarten 
Music Classes under the direction of MISS HULDA WESTMAN. 


Calendar and Syllabus on Application. 

. Chas. J. Dodgers 


Rooms 2 and 3 
Carlton Chambers, 
1 Carlton Street 



SIR J. A. BOYD, K.C.M.G, President. DR. EDWARD FISHER, Musical Director. 

Affiliated with the University of Toronto and Trinity University. 


Artists' and Teachers' Graduating Cohrses, Scholarships, Diplomas, Certificates. 

Students Prepared as Teachers and Soloists, also for 
Positions in Colleges, Churches and Concert Work. 

17th Year Opens September 1st, 1903, Calendar and Syllabus Mailed Free. 

School of Literature and Expression MRS. INEZ NICHOLSON-CUTTER, Principal. 

Reading, Recitation, Oratory, Voice Culture, Physical Culture, Rhetoric, English Literature 
Orthoepy, Psychology, Pedagogy, Class and Private Lessons. 






. >rr 








Honorary Fellow Royal Colonial Institute of England. 

VOL. I. 

'Thy coronet, Canada the daughters of the land." 

AY. Hon. Sir Charles Grey, K.C.B. 

'The ladies of Canada have an unrivalled Character for beauty 
and cleverness throughout the world." 

James, Eighth Earl of Elgin and Kincardine, A'. T. 




M 67 

Entered according to Act of the Parliament of Canada, in the year one thousand 

nine hundred and three, by ALBERT NOKVON PROCTOR MORGAN, 

at the Department of Agriculture. 



3sabella Sopbta, 
Baroness Stratbcona anb fIDount 1Ro\>aI, 










After four years of almost uninterrupted labour, mainly of 
research, I have the satisfaction of placing this first volume of the 
" Types of Canadian Women " before the public. My satisfaction 
is blended with sincere gratitude for the patriotic sympathy and 
generous help to which such measure of success as I have attained 
has been largely due. From the first announcement of my pur- 
pose, suggestions, reminders, references flowed in upon me from 
near and far. I was thus often brought within reach of information 
that would otherwise have remained hidden from me. I shall have 
an opportunity by and by of expressing my thanks more fully to 
the most cordial and effective of such coadjutors. Meanwhile, 
they cannot be better represented than by the names of Lord 
Strathcona, the Honourable Mr. Justice Baby, the Hon. Mr. 
Justice Girouard, Sir Sandford Fleming, the Hon. Senator Gowan, 
C.M.G., and Mr. John Reade, whose good-will, expressed in so 
many ways, I justly and gladly acknowledge. 

I am also thankful in another and larger sense. Arduous 
though the research (which involved the writing of thousands of 
letters) has necessarily been, I never for a moment had reason to 
rue my undertaking. If it sometimes caused weariness of the 
flesh, the languor was dispelled by refreshings of the patriotic 
heart as ever new surprises disclosed the wealth of the mine which 
it was my happy lot to have opened to the world. That this good 
fortune should have fallen to me was doubtless due to the fact that 
I had been so long engaged in biographic investigation. For 
almost half a century I had been eagerly watching the careers, at 
home and abroad, of the more distinguished of my fellow-country- 
men. In such a pursuit I could not fail to be attracted to the rare 
deserts of many Canadian women. These have due places assigned 
to them in previous publications of mine. It was, however, only 
within recent years that I contemplated (vaguely at first) the 
making of such a book as this a book in which the " predominant 


partner " has only a casual share. Once the idea had taken pos- 
session of my mind, I felt like the convert from whose eyes the 
scales had fallen. 

If, however, I had been blind so long to the claims of women, 
I was not alone. Indeed, my "Types" might never have been 
dreamed of had I not been swept unconsciously into the current of 
the age and felt the urgency of one of its most vital movements. 
With what is revolutionary in that movement I have, it is true, no 
sympathy. But the man must be obstinate in his prejudices who 
disdains to acknowledge the need and the good of the reforms in 
female education that have begun to atone for the long injustice of 
the past. Of course, in the woman (as in the man) of genius there 
is an innate force that impels her to the attainment of what is 
essential for the fulfilment of Her destiny. Strong desire seems 
not only to suggest a forecast but to create the path to its goal. 
It must at the same time be conceded that, even for women of 
the privileged classes, the road for intellectual advancement was, 
until quite recently, so uphill and arduous as to be practically 

About a century and a half before the accession of Queen 
Victoria, Daniel De Foe wrote an essay on the Education of 
Women, which, read to-day, shows what a start he had of his 1 
generation. " I cannot think," he writes, "that God Almighty ever 
made women so delicate, so glorious creatures, and furnished them 
with such charms, so agreeable and so delightful to mankind, with 

o o 

souls capable of the same accomplishments with men, and all to be 
stewards and cooks and slaves." After further deploring a state of 
things which dooms women to ignorance and frivolity, he expressesi 
though rather vaguely, a hope for " those happy days (if they ever 
shall be) when men shall be wise enough to reform it." 

The day that De Foe tried to foresee came at last, but it came 
very slowly. When our late venerated Queen ascended the throne, 
there was absolutely no provision accessible to the great middle 
class, or even the class above it, for the higher education of women- 
Repeated attempts had been made but in vain, to overcome the 
prevailing prejudice and lethargy. The note sounded in seeming 
phy by the author of " The Princess " was a signal to advance. 
Soon after its publication the first definite victory of the cause was 
won. The fifty years that followed witnessed an amazing develop- 


ment in the liberation of women from old trammels, educational and 
material. The struggle that went on in the United Kingdom had 
its parallels on the continent of Europe, and in the lands of the 
New World. 

In Canada, where the status of women had always been high, 
the needed changes were brought to pass with less acrimony than 
elsewhere, and were furthered by the chivalrous generosity both of 
our men of learning and our men of wealth. Both the will and the 
way were so happily united in that great Canadian, Lord Strath- 
cona, that his name inevitably occurs to me as I write. The late 
Sir J. W. Dawson, for many years Principal of McGill University, 
is another name deserving' of honourable mention in this particular. 
In this volume and that which is to follow it the reader will have 
ample opportunity of noting the results of those changes, and of 
comparing the generation of the ladies that have profited by them 
with that which preceded it, and its long line of predecessors. 

The "Types" included in this work are mainly of two races, of 
two orders of civilization, two great systems of belief and worship 
They represent three centuries and many marked contrasts of 
fashion and convention. They are of every class, from royalty to 
that of the bourgeoisie, and the ranks of industry. Among them are 
women worthy to bs called saints those Servantes de Dieu en 
Canada (as one writer* happily entitles them), who for the love of 
God and the salvation of souls, the relief of the poor and suffering 
and the help of strained toilers, gave up luxurious homes and the 
attractions of a refined society. Some of them taught the wild 
children of the forest ; others undertook even menial offices, and 
all of them exposed themselves to hazards that made even brave 
men shudder to think of. 

Of another character, though of the same proud stock, were 
those in whose conscious veins throbbed the blood of soldiers, and 
who, in the hour of peril, shrank not from the soldier's peril. To 
all these lady pioneers fell the task of perpetuating in the wilder- 
ness the graces and amenities of polite society, to be models of 
good behaviour, to inculcate a sense of honour and keep alive the 
torch of the household virtues. When the old order changed, the 
old manners and morals, thanks to these good ladies and those 
who walked in their footsteps, remained with us. Lady pioneers 

* C. de Laroche- Heron. 


of the new stock brought with them, indeed, some lofty qualities of 
their own. Some of them had sacrificed much for the sake of 
principle, and then taught their children to be brave and true and 
loyal. Sons of both races, worthy of such mothers, fought shoulder 
to shoulder for their common home against a common foe. They 
went forth thrice-armed, because their quarrel was just, and did 
credit to their gentle teachers. And as our heritage broadened 
out till it touched the ocean on either hand, and new pioneers went 
forth to guard new frontiers and new hearths, they caught and 
handed on the old traditions, so that when not long ago such a 
summons came as had never sounded before, Old Canada and 
New Canada, true to the lessons they had learned at their mothers' 
knees, went forth to fight, or if necessary, to die, for a cause, a 
principle. The women of Canada knew their duty then, and did 
it, each in her own sphere. SoYne went with the volunteers to 
nurse, to teach, to pray. Those who went not in fleshly guise 
went in spirit. For it was the battle of Greater Britain of that 
oversea Empire which their prayers, their lessons, their nursing 
had helped to create. 

While the majority of the ladies in these " Types " may be 
classed as Canadians by birth, to whatever original stock they may 
belong by inheritance, there are others who represent the old lands 
as well as Canada. Some of these are or were the wives of^ 
governors, or other high functionaries, whose names have become 
as household words to all Canadians. Others, born in Canada, 
have become connected by marriage with illustrious British or 
foreign families. Still others, born and married in Canada to 
Canadian husbands, have through the succession or elevation of 
the latter to peerages, or other high positions, gone to live abroad. 
Of women who, by exceptional gifts and labours, have won honour 
in their own and other lands, the number is so large that the writer 
sometimes found the choice of types perplexing. Every sphere 
of beneficent activity may be said to be exemplified in these 
pages. Religion, philanthropy, society, art, letters, science are all I 

Special reference is due in this connection to the educational 
work of the late Dowager Lady Stanley of Alderley, as set 
forth in the English Journal of Education for April, 1895. Lady 
Stanley, a native of Canada, ever took a warm interest in the land 


of her birth. She was the friend of Dean Stanley, the Rev. 
F. Denison Maurice, Professor Huxley, Dr. and Mrs. Thorne 
and others, well known for their fruitful interest in the higher 
education of women. She was one of the first Vice- Presidents of 
the London School of Medicine for Women, and did much to 
encourage and aid the students of the Royal Art College, the 
Maria Gray Training College, and other institutions of like general 
scope. Her name is cherished to-day wherever in British lands, 
and even beyond them, struggling women seek not in vain the 
stimulus of sympathy and timely help. 

The influence of the Princess Louise on the development of 
Canadian womanhood is not likely to be lost sight of. The 
encouragement which Her Royal Highness graciously extended to 
higher education, and especially to the cultivation of art, deserves 
the grateful remembrance of every Canadian. 

Of Lady Aberdeen's work and example it is needless to more 
than remind the Canadian reader. The results of her initiative 
and unceasing effort for the elevation of her sisters while, with her 
distinguished husband, she occupied Government House, Ottawa, 
have been most salutary and far-reaching. Her influence amongst 
us is still active and pervading, for since her return to Great Britain 
Her Ladyship has maintained happy relations with the organiza- 
tions that she founded in Canada. How deep and sincere is the 
Countess's interest in all that concerns the moral and intellectual 
life of our women was admirably illustrated not long since by a 
paper which she read before the Colonial section of the Society of 
Arts, London. On that occasion Lady Aberdeen took for her 
subject, " Women in Canada." The paper, which gave an account 
of the noble and gifted essayist's experience during her residence 
in Canada, and especially of her association with the organized 
work of Canadian women workers, was as commendable for its 
spirit as it was valuable for its facts. 

In expressing a hope thit my earnest investigations, which have 
at least yielded a harvest from which both historian and private 
student may find what they seek elsewhere in vain, may to others 
be as beneficial as to me (in spite of drawbacks) they have been 
pleasant, I trust it may not be presumptuous in me to make a 
suggestion to those high in authority. It seems to me (and I am 
.'ure to others) that the time has come when some fitting decor- 


ation should be instituted by which the worth of th2 women of 
England's Colonial Empire might obtain timely recognition at ths 
Fountain of Honour. To the men. of the Colonies many rewards 
are open. Some of them have won Imperial honours which the 
old lands envy them. Many more have received the acknowledg- 
ment especially designed for the higher services of Colonists. The 
author would be proud, indeed, and happy, if, by the accept- 
ance of his suggestion, his book should be associated with the 
honouring, not of his fellow country-women only, but of all the 
higher types of women in all the Colonies. 

H. J. M. 
483 Bank Street, 

Ottawa, July 1st, 1903. 


Volume II. of this work is now in course of preparation, and will be 
published at an early date. A list of some of the portraits to appear therein 
will be found at the end of the present volume, immediately before the Index. 
The editor will be glad to receive assistance from his friends in any .way 
calculated to add to the interest or enhance the value of the publication in a 
literary or historical sense. He would be especially grateful to be placed in the 
way of obtaining- copies of old family portraits of merit, similar to those which 
have been reproduced in the present volume. 


OF ARGYLL), V.A., c.i., R.R.C. 

From a photograph, taken while in Canadn, by Topley, Ottawa. 

Princess Louise Caroline Alberta (Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll), 
Duchess of Saxony, is the fourth daughtei of Her late Majesty Queen Victoria. 
Born March, 1848, she married, March 2ist, 1871, the Marquis of Lome (now 
9th Duke of Argyll), P.C., K.T., G.C.M.G., whom she accompanied to Canada 
on his appointment as Governor-General, October I4th, 1878. A painter and 
a sculptor, Her Royal Highness was the means of having established, while in 
Canada, the Royal Canadian Academy of Art. One of her works as a sculptor 
is the fine statue of her Royal mother erected in front of the Royal Victoria 
College, Montreal. Besides being a member of various orders and societies in 
the Old World, she is, in Canada, the patroness of the Ladies' Educational 
Association, of the_3Y Oman's Protective Immigration Society, of the Society of 
Decorative Art^~ancT~of the Art Association, all of Montreal. Her Royal 
Highness holds that "the subject of Domestic Economy lies at the root of the - 
highest life of every true woman." She has never ceased, from her earliest > 
years, to take the warmest interest in the progress and welfare of the Dominion, 
and only recently gave expression to the pride she felt in having once lived 
among the Canadian people. Residences : Kensington Palace, London, 
England ; Roscnealk, Scotland. 


From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Isabella Sophia, Baroness Strathcona and Mount Royal, is the daughter of 
the late Richard Hardisty, Esquire, of the Hudson's Bay Company. She married, 
early in life, Hon. Donald A. Smith, Governor of the same corporation, who, 
for his public services, was created a K.C.M.G. in 1886, a G.C.M.G. in 1896, 
and was raised to the peerage in 1897, with a fresh patent in 1900, with special 
remainder in default of male issue to their only daughter, Hon. Margaret 
Charlotte Howard, wife of Robert J. B. Howard, Esquire, and her heirs male. 
A woman of a retiring and unambitious nature, Lady Strathcona has yet ably 
seconded her illustrious husband in his many acts and schemes for the benefit 
of his fellowmen, and has herself subscribed liberally on many occasions. 
Quite recently she, in conjunction with her daughter, gave $100,000 to McGill 
University, for the erection of a new wing to its Medical Building. Throughout 
she has exercised a large and gracious hospitality, and, in Canada, is especially 
esteemed and loved. No more popular hostess could be found for Rideau 
Hall in the event of a Canadian being selected for the Governor-Generalship. 
Her Ladyship was presented to the King and Queen, March I3th, 1903. 
Residences : jj Cadogan Square, London ; Knebworth House, Stevenage, 
Herts, England; Glencoe, Scotland; //57 Dorchester Street, Montreal. 


From a photograph -by Topley, Ottawa. 

THon. Ishbel Maria Marjoribanks, younger daughter of the 1st Lord 
Tweedmouth, and his wife, Isabella, eld'est daughter of the Right Hon. Sir 
James Weir Hogg, Bart., was born in 1857. She married, in 1877, Sir John 
Campbell Hamilton Gordon, 7th Earl of Aberdeen, who became Lord Lieu- 
tenant of Ireland in 1886, and Governor-General of Canada in 1893, and is 
the mother of three sons and one daughter, all of whom were with her in 
Canada. Lady Aberdeen, who is an LL.D. of Queen's University, Canada, was 
President of the International Council of Women, 1893-99. While in Canada 
she founded the National Council of Women of Canada, and the Victorian 
Order of Nurses, which bodies still exist. She has been well described as 
"a noble woman, possessing rare executive ability, great capacity for work, 
and the broadest sympathies." On leaving Canada, in 1898, Sir Wilfrid 
Laurier gave expression to the regret everywhere felt over the departure of 
Lord and Lady Aberdeen, whose good works had left a deep and permanent 
impression on the hearts of the Canadian people. Residences : jS Grosi'enor 
Street, London, IV., England; Haddo House, Aberdeenshire, Scotland. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Margaret Howitt, eldest daughter of Alexander Fleck, Esquire, President 
of the Vulcan Iron Works Co., Ottawa, and his wife, Lilias Walker, was born 
in Montreal, and received her education at the McGill Model School and at 
Bute House. She married, 1892, Thomas Ahearn, Esquire, President of the 
Ottawa Electric Co., and of other large local concerns, and, since then, has 
spent much of her time in travel in foreign countries with her husband and 
family. When at home she is a hospitable hostess, and her entertainments are 
numerous. A woman of fine taste, and with large private means, she has been 
identified with many movements designed for the public good, especially the 
Victorian Order of Nurses, of which she is President at Ottawa, the Local 
Council of Women, and the Woman's Canadian Historical Society. Residence : 
" Buena Vista," 584 Maria Street, Ottawa. : 


From a photograph by Mrs. Carr, Winnipeg. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Senator Aikins, P.C. 

Mary Elizabeth Jane, only daughter of the late John Somerset, Esquire, 
of Toronto, married, June 5th, 1845, James Cox Aikins, who, entering public life, 
became, successively, a member of the Canadian Assembly and Legislative 
Council, a Senator of the Dominion, a Privy Councillor and a member of the 
Government, Lieutenant-Governor of Manitoba, and again a Senator. She 
was the mother of three sons and two daughters, and is described by one who 
knew her well as "a devoted wife and perfect mother." She died May 2;th, 
1899. While living at Winnipeg she became one of the founders of the 
Women's Hospital Aid Society and of the Christian Woman's Union of that 
city, and was the first president of the first named association. 



Copied from an engraving kindly supplied by the family. 

Sophia, eldest daughter of Colonel the Honourable Sir Allan Napier 
MacNab, Bart., A.D.C. to the Queen, and his second wife, Mary, daughter 
of Mr. Sheriff Stuart, of the Johnstown District, Ontario, was born at Hamilton, 
Ont. She married, at Dundurn Castle, Hamilton, November I5th, 1855, the 
Right Honourable William Coutts Keppel, Viscount Bury, afterwards yth Earl 
of Albemarle, who died 1894. She is the mother of the present Earl of 
Albemarle (born in London. England, June 1st, 1858), and of eight other 
children. One of her sons, Major the Honourable Derek W. G. Keppel, 
C.M.G., M.V.O., has been an Equerry to the Prince of Wales since 1893, and 
was in Canada with His Royal Highness, in 1901. Residence: 53 Lcnvndes 
Square, London, S. W., England. 


From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Eva Belforcl, only daughter of the late John N. Travers, Esquire, for many 
years manager of the Bank of Montreal at Brockville and elsewhere, and grand- 
daughter of Major-General Sir Robert Travers, C.B., was married at Brock- 
ville, Ont., April 23rd, 1874, to Alexander R. Allan, Esquire, eldest son of Sir 
Hugh Allan, of " Ravenscrag," Montreal, who died June 29th, 1901. Mrs. 
Allan, who is the mother of one son, is now on a voyage round the world. She 
is regarded by Saturday Night as one of the handsomest and most attractive 
women in Canada. Residence : King Street, Brockville, Ont. 

2 7 


From a photographic sketch by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her daughter-in-law, 
Mrs. Alexander Allan, Brockville, Ont. 

Matilda Caroline, second daughter of John Smith, Esquire, of Athelstane 
Hall, Montreal, was married in that city, August I3th, 1844, to Hugh Allan, 
Esquire, who for his services in connection with the development of ocean 
steam navigation with Canada was knighted by her late Majesty Queen Victoria, 
1871. Lady Allan, who was the mother of five sons and eight daughters, held 
a distinguished position in the social world, and had had the honour of enter- 
taining at her residence, " Ravenscrag," H. R. H. Prince Arthur (now Duke 
of Connaught), Lord and Lady Lisgar, the Earl and Countess of Dufferin, 
F. M. Viscount Wolseley, etc. She died in Montreal, June nth, 1881, aged 53. 
Her husband died at Edinburgh, Scotland, December gth, 1882, aged 72. 


From a family portrait. Copy kindly furnished by her son, the late Hon. G. W. Allan, P.C., Senator.") 

Leah Tyrer, fourth daughter of Dr. John Gamble, married Hon. William 
Allan, of York (Toronto), U.C., who sat both in the Legislative and Executive 
Councils of the Province, and was prominently identified with the Family 
Compact, or Tory party. Mrs. Allan, who died at Toronto, October I7th, 1848, 
aged 58, held a high position in the social life of Upper Canada, and was, 
personally, much esteemed by all classes. Her husband died in 1853, aged 83. 



From a photograph by Hime, New York. 

Viola Allen, one of the queens of the American stage, is a native of the 
Southern States. When three years old she went to Boston, and passed thence 
with her family to Toronto, where she received her education at the Bishop 
Strachan School, her brothers being educated at Trinity College School, Port 
Hope. In 1882, when fifteen, she made her professional debut at the Madison 
Square Theatre, New York, in " Esmeralda," became leading lady for John 
McCullough, in 1883, and subsequently played classical Shakesperian and 
comedy roles with Salvini, Lawrence IJarrett, Joseph Jefferson and \V. J. 
Florence. Her career as a "star" dates from 1898, at which time she created 
the character of Gloria Quayle in "The Christian." Her chief successes have 
been in this character and in Virginia, Cordelia, Desdemona, Lydia Languish, 
Dolores, Julia, and Roma. Address : Care Lieber fr Co., Knickerbocker 
Building, 1402 Broadway, New York. 


From a photograph by Morrison, Chicago. 

Miss Anglin, who has so quickly risen to fame in the dramatic profession, is 
the eldest daughter of the late Hon. T. W. Anglin, at one time Speaker of the 
Canadian House of Commons, by his second wife, herself a delightful amateur 
actress, Miss MacTavish. Born in the Parliament Buildings, Ottawa, April 3rd, 
1 876, she was educated at Loretto Abbey, Toronto, and at the Convent of the 
Sacred Heart, Montreal. She graduated from the Empire School of Dramatic 
Acting, New York, in 1894, and made her first appearance in that city in 
" Shenandoah." An injury sustained while out riding laid her up for some 
months, but in 1896 she became leading lady with James O'Neill, and toured 
with him in the United States and Canada. She subsequently played with the 
Sothern Company, and scored a great success as Lady Ursula ; but it was not 
till 1898 that, as Roxane in "Cyrano de Bergerac," she gave evidence that she 
was in every sense an experienced actress, with a great future before her. As 
leading lady with Charles Frohman, in California, in 1899, she gathered fresh 
laurels, which have since been sustained and added to in the same capacity 
with the Empire Theatre Company, New York. As an emotional actress the 
critics say she reminds them much of Clara Morris (f.v.). Residence : New York. 


From a photograph by Gauvin & Gentzel, Halifax, N.S. 

Mrs. Edith Jessie Archibald is the youngest daughter of the late Sir E. M. 
Archibald, K.C.M.G., C.B., for many years H. B. M. Consul-General at New 
York, and his wife, Catherine, daughter of Andrew Richardson, Esquire, of 
Halifax, N.S. Educated in London and New York, she married, at sixteen, 
Charles Archibald, Esquire, a son of the late Hon. T. D. Archibald, Senator, 
Sydney, C.B. Besides being Vice-President for Nova Scotia of the National 
Council of Women and President of the Local Council of Women of Halifax, 
she is Vice-President for the Dominion of the W.C.T.U., and President of the 
Maritime W'.C.T.U. "A thoroughly educated, refined, cultured Christian 
woman, of great intellect, great energy, indomitable perseverance and un- 
bounded charity, she has become a natural leader of society, and moulds the 
thought and ideals of her friends by her force of character " is the estimate 
formed of Mrs. Archibald by one who knows her well and is qualified to judge. 
We may add to this that she is both a charming writer and a graceful and 
forceful speaker. Residence : 32 Inglis Street, Halifax, N.S. 



From a photograph by Schloss, Fifth Avenue, New York. 

Julia Arthur, who has not inaptly been called "the Sara Bernhardt of the 
American stage," was born at Hamilton, Ont., May 3rd, 1869, of Irish and 
Welsh parentage. Her real name, before her marriage to Mr. 13. P. Cheney, 
in 1900, was Ida Lewis. At eleven she played in an amateur dramatic club. 
Three years later she made her professional debut with Daniel Bandmanrfs 
Company. Her first New York success was at the Union Square Theatre in 
"The Black Masque." She made her d^but in London, February, 1895, m 
Sir Henry Irving's Company, playing roles next to Miss Terry, being especially 
successful as Rosamond in "A" Becket." Subsequently she accompanied 
Irving and Terry on their tour in the United States. At the termination of 
this engagement she " starred " as an emotional actress of the first class, her 
greatest hit being made in Mrs. Burnett's play, "A Lady of Quality." It was 
said of her that she "had no rival so endowed with the Juliet nature." She 
has now retired from the stage. Address : 41 Spring Street, Hamilton, Ont. 



From a painting by Smart, Bombay. Kindly furnished by Lady Arthur's 
grandson, Sir Bartle Frcre, Bart. 

Eliza Orde Ussher, second daughter of Lieut.-Gen. Sir John Sigismund 
Smith, K.C.B., married, May, 1814, Major George Arthur, 7th West India 
Regiment, son of John Arthur, Esquire, of Plymouth, who became, successively, 
Lieutenant-Governor of Honduras, Lieutenant-Governor of Van Diemen's 
Land, Lieutenant-Governor of Upper Canada, Governor of Bombay, and was 
nominated for the Governor-Generalship of India. He was knighted 1837, 
created a Baronet 1841, and called to the Privy Council 1848. At his death, 
in 1854, he had attained the rank of Lieut.-General. Lady Arthur lived at 
Toronto during the whole period of her husband's administration, 1838-41, and 
had with her there three of her sons and her five daughters. Her Ladyship, 
who is described as a woman of beautiful character and charming manners 
and who made a deep impression on all who were brought in contact with her 
died in London, England, January I4th, 1855. 


From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Miss Ella S. Elliott, described in a newspaper of the day as "a bright and 
talented member of the staff of the Toronto Globe," was married, in that city, 
April, 1892, to Joseph E. Atkinson, of the same paper. Mrs. Atkinson has 
continued to gather literary laurels in many fields. Under her nom-de-plume 
of " Madge Merton," she has for some years conducted Saturday departments 
in the Montreal Daily Herald and the Toronto Daily Star, of which latter 
paper Mr. Atkinson is now editor. Combining as she does a sprightly style of 
treatment with a choice of serious, wholesome subjects, Mrs. Atkinson contrives 
without loss of interest to give dignity to woman's work in journalism. 
Address: The "Star" Office, Toronto. 



From a miniature, copy of which has heen kindly supplied by Mrs. Brackenbury's son, 
Colonel M. C. Brackenbury, R.E., C.S.I. 

The ladies represented in this picture were daughters of Hon. William 
McGillivray, M.L.C., of Chateau St. Antoine, Montreal, a director of the N. W. 
Fur Co., and one of the heroes of the War of 1812, and his wife, a daughter of 
Macdonald of Garth, late 841)1 Regiment, a sister of Lady Campbell of Ava. 
One of the ladies, Magdalen Julia, married, 1842, W. C. C. Brackenbury, 
Esquire, son of Sir John Macpherson Brackenbury, K.H., of Raithby Hall, 
Lincolnshire, then British Vice-Consul at Cadiz, and afterwards British Consul 
at Madrid, Vigo and Corunna, in Spain, and had issue two sons and two 
daughters, viz. : Vice-Admiral John William Brackenbury, Colonel M. C. 
Brackenbury, R.E., C.S.I., Magdalen Brackenbury (married General Manuel 
Delgado), and Wilhelmina Brackenbury, unmarried. The other lady married 
Thomas Richardson Auldjo, Esquire, of Montreal. She died at Noel House, 
Kensington, London, September 2nd, 1856. 



From a water-colour. Kindly loaned for reproduction in this work by the present Lord Aylmer. 

Louisa Anne, second daughter of Sir John Call, Bart., married, August 4th, 
1801, General the Right Honourable Matthew Whitworth, 5th Lord Aylmer, 
G.C.B., who was appointed in 1830 to administer the government of Canada, 
and remained there, as Governor-General, from February, 1831 to August, 
1835. Throughout her husband's term of office she well sustained her position 
as the official head of society, and her entertainments at the Castle of St. Lewis, 
Quebec, which was the residence of the Aylmers for some years, were among 
the most brilliant and successful ever held in that historic building. Lord and 
Lady Aylmer went much among the people and enjoyed the respect and esteem 
of all classes in a supreme degree. During the visitation of cholera in 1831-32 
Lady Aylmer did a great deal personally for the relief of the sufferers. She 
was also warmly interested in education, regularly visiting and bestowing 
prizes in the schools, and became the patroness of the Societc d' Education sous 
la direction des dames lie Quebec. Her Ladyship died August I3th, 1862, her 
husband having predeceased her. 



From a photograph by Jarvis, Ottawa. 

Amy Gertrude, second daughter of the late Hon. John Young, M.P., of 
Montreal, married in that city, October 2oth, 1875, Hon. Matthew Aylmer, 
eldest son of Udolphus, Lord Aylmer, yth Baron, who, after retiring from the 
regular army, entered the Canadian militia, attaining the rank of colonel 
therein and being appointed adjutant-general thereof, which office he still fills. 
Lady Aylmer is the mother of three sons and two daughters. She is noted 
especially for her love of flowers, and won a silver medal at the Lady Minto 
garden competition in 1901. Residence : 328 McLeod Street, Ottawa. 



From a miniature by Hoppner, R.A. Copy kindly furnished for this work by her grandson, 
Major Joseline Fitzroy Bagot, Levens Hall, Westmorland, England. 

Lady Mary Charlotte Anne Wellesley, eldest daughter of the 4th Earl ot 
Mornington, was born February 5th, 1786, and married, July 22nd, 1806, the 
Right Hon. Sir Charles Bagot, Bart., G.C.B., second son of the 1st Lord Bagot, 
by whom she had three sons and five daughters, nearly all of whom accom- 
panied their parents to Canada, on the appointment of Sir Charles Bagot as 
Governor-General of British North America, January I2th, 1842. Her hus- 
band's stay here was short, for he died at Kingston, Ont, May i8th, 1843. His 
widow accompanied the remains to England. Lady Bagot was the first wife 
of a Governor-General in Canada to assume the title of " Her Excellency, 1 ' 
which she did at a drawing-room held by her, in Montreal, August nth, 1842. 
Her Ladyship died in London, February 2nd, 1845. 



From a photograph by Mendelssohn, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, Major Bagot. 

Theodosia, third daughter of Sir John Leslie, Bart., married, 1885, Captain 
(now Major) Joseline Fitzroy Bagot, a grandson of Sir Charles Bagot, G.C.B., 
formerly Governor-General of Canada. Mrs. Bagot was in Canada while her 
husband was a member of the staff at Rideau Hall during the regime of the 
Earl of Derby. In the amateur theatricals given at Government House during 
their stay in Canada both Mrs; Bagot and her husband appeared to much 
advantage. Mrs. Bagot was also a finished violiniste and the leader of an 
amateur orchestra. She is a Lady of Grace of the Order of St. John of 
Jerusalem, and quite recently has received the Order of the Royal Red Cross 
and the South African medal for services in that country. Her book, " Shadows 
of the War," conveys her impressions of the struggle there during the late 
war. Mrs. Bagot's portrait appears in the Marchioness of Granby's " Portraits 
of Men and Women" (1900). Residence: Levens Hall, Milnthorpe, West- 
morland, England. 


From a family painting. Kindly furnished by Mrs. Baldwin, Toronto. 

Augusta Elizabeth, daughter of Daniel Sullivan, Esquire, married, May 3ist, 
1827, Robert Baldwin, Esquire, Barrister, of York (now Toronto), who, not 
long afterwards, was elected to the Legislative Assembly of Upper Canada, 
and from that time till his retirement from public life, in July, 1851, played a 
most important part in the public affairs of his native province and of the late 
Province of Canada. He became the leader of the Reform party, served in 
several governments, of one of which he was the leader, and is known in history 
as the "Father of Responsible Government in Canada." Mrs. Baldwin, who 
bore him four children, two sons and two daughters, died January lith, 1836, 
her husband surviving tier, without re-marrying, till December gth, 1858. 

From a photograph by Query Freres, Montreal 

Miss Robertine Barry, the witty and fascinating " Franchise" of the French 
Canadia' p'-ess, is the daughter of the late John Edmund Barry, Esquire, a 
native of'Xi6iV -Ireland, by a French Canadian mother. Born at Escoumins, 
P.Q., she was e> ojcated at the Ursuline Convent, Quebec, and at an early age 
joined the editorial!. staff of La Patrie, with which newspaper she remained 
connected for i vears. She has also written for other journals, and, in 

1902, after her retu. irorn the Paris Exposition, to which she was sent by the 
Dominion Government in an official capacity, she founded a serial of her own, 
Le Journal dc Framboise. She is a complete master of causerie, and also a 
lecturer of acknowledged ability. Among her printed works are " Les Chron- 
iques du Lundi" (1900), and " Fleurs Champetres" (1895). Address: Bureau 
'" Le Journal dc Framboise" Montreal. 


From a photograph by Sarony, New York. 

Miss Louise Beaudet, an accomplished actress, is a native vl, and 

was educated at the Lachine Convent. Removing to N N her 

mother she took lessons in elocution, and went upon tae. .stage u.~- ihe 
became leading lady to Daniel Bandmann, and accon- d him on ^ jur 
round the world, playing all the principal female roles i:. che repertoire of the 
great tragedian. Subsequently she toured on her own account. She has been 
spoken of as " an ideal Ophelia." Residence : New York, 
3 23 


From a photograph by Durrani & Son, Torquay. Kindly furnished by her husband. ," '',( 

Ethel, daughter of E. R. Turner, Esquire, Ipswich, England, married, i88o r 
Captain (now Vice-Admiral Sir) E. J. Bedford, R.N., who became Commander- 
in-Chief on the North America and West Indies station, 1899, and was ap- 
pointed Governor of Western Australia, January, 1903. Lady Bedford accom- 
panied her husband to Halifax, and was mistress of Admiralty House there 
until the termination of his term of service on that station, 1902. She has 
always taken a keen interest 'in benevolent work, and, being possessed of a 
very fine voice, has, wherever she has been, frequently assisted at concerts, 
for charitable purposes. Residence : Government House, Perth, Western 



From a photograph by Helen McCaul and Elizabeth Dickson, London, England. 
Kindly furnished by her father. 

Emily Constance, second daughter of His Honour Judge Benson, of Port 
Hope, and his first wife, Mary Edith, eldest daughter of the late Rev. John 
McCaul, D.D., President of the University of Toronto, was born at Port Hope, 
and educated there and at Miss Dupont's School in Toronto. She has travelled 
considerably in England and on the Continent, and has seen much of English 
society. Her mother was, before marriage, one of the reigning belles of 
Toronto, and had the honour of dancing as a partner of King Edward (when 
Prince of Wales), at his reception at Osgoode Hall, and again at the Civic Ball 
given to him at the Crystal Palace, Toronto, during his visit to that city in 1860. 
Her elder sister, Ethel Mary, is married to a son of the Hon. Edward Blake, 
K.C., M.P. A younger sister, Clara, graduated B.A. at the University of 
Toronto in 1899, with honours in Physics and Chemistry, and in the fall of that 
year was appointed Fellow in those branches at University College, which 
position she held for three years. In 1902 she was appointed Assistant Lecturer 
in Physics and Chemistry at University College. Residence : " Tcrrcilta," 
Port Hope, On/. 




From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Edith Mary, eldest daughter of Major-General Sir Stanley de Astel Calvert 
Clarke, K.C.V.O., C.M.G., married, 1890, Frank Bibby, Esquire, of Sansaw, 
Shrewsbury, England, and is the mother of two sons and two daughters. Mrs. 
Bibby is connected with Canada as the granddaughter of the late Right Hon. 
Sir John Rose, Bart., G.C.M.G. She is one of the noted beauties of the day. 
Her portrait by Fildes, R.A., was exhibited at the Royal Academy, 1896. Her 
sister (Mrs. Baird's) portrait, by Shannon, was exhibited at the same time. 
Residence : Hardivicke Grange, Shrewsbury, England. 



From a photograph by Disderi & Cie., Paris. Kindly furnished by the Hon. Sir H. E. Taschereau, 

Chief Justice of Canada. 

Marie Charlotte, second daughter of Hon. Eustarhe Gaspard Michel 
Chartier de Lotbiniere, Speaker of the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada, 
and his wife, Charlotte, daughter of Hon. Colonel Munro of Fowlis, married, 
1821, William Bingham, Esquire, an American gentleman, who was connected 
with' the Ashburton family. They lived for some years in Montreal, their 
house being the centre of the fashionable life of the period, but subsequently 
removed to Paris for the education of their children. Of their three daughters, 
Louise married Comte Brian de Bois-Gujlbert ; Charlotte married Comte de 
Doutier de Romanancho ; and Georgiana married Comte Raoul d'Espremenil. 
Mrs. Bingham survived her husband, and died at 49 Oxford Terrace, London, 
England, March 2ist, 1865. 


From a photograph by Morrow, Hamilton, Ont. 

Agnes Knox, the talented elocutionist, is a daughter of the late Andrew W. 
Knox, Esquire, of St. Mary's, Ont, and a native of that town. Educated there 
and at the Normal School, Toronto, she studied for her profession at the Phila- 
delphia School of Oratory (B.E., 1885), and in 1891 was appointed to the chair 
of elocution in the Ontario Normal School. In 1893 she married E. Charlton 
Black, LL.D., Professor of English Literature, Boston University, and accom- 
panied him to Scotland, where she gave dramatic recitals before the Edinburgh 
Philosophical Institution. More recently she has given similar recitals in 
London, and has been appointed lecturer on artistic interpretation of literature 
by reading and dramatic recitation, in the newly established School of Expres- 
sion, New England Conservatory of Music, Boston. The Scotsman speaks of 
her as " a highly accomplished and gifted reciter." Residence : Cambridge, 



From a photograph by Elliott & Fry, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
the Hon. Edward Blake, K.C., M.P. 

Margaret, eldest daughter of the late Right Rev. Dr. Cronyn, Lord Bishop 
of Huron, and his wife, Margaret Ann, daughter of J. Bickerstaff, Esquire, of 
Lislea, Longford, Ireland, was born at London, Ont., 1835. Educated there 
and in Toronto, she married, in 1858, Edward Blake, Esquire, the eldest son of 
the first Chancellor of Upper Canada, who, entering public life in 1867, became 
premier of his native province, and was afterwards leader of the Liberal party 
in the Dominion. He now sits in the English House of Commons, and enjoys 
an extensive legal practice in London. Mrs. Blake, while living in Toronto, 
gave much of her time and means to benevolent and other useful work, and 
was, for some time, the Honorary President of the Canadian Branch of the 
McAH Association. She was also prominently identified with the Toronto 
Ladies' Educational Association. She is a woman of keen intellect and warm 
sympathies, and has throughout been of great service to her distinguished 
husband, whom she frequently accompanies on his political tours. She is the 
mother of seven children, four of whom survive. Residences : 20 Kensington 
Gate, London, IV,, England; " ffumewood," Toronto. 



From a photograph hy Ewing, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her son, 
the Hon.- Edward Blake, K.C., M.P. 

Christina Honoria (born in 1804), daughter of Joseph Samuel Hume, 
Esquire, of County W.icklow, and Eliza, his wife, daughter of the Rev. Charles 
Smyth, of Smythfield and Charles Park, County Limerick, Ireland, married, 1832, 
William Hume Blake, Esquire, and emigrated to Canada in the same year. 
Her husband, after serving in Parliament, became Chancellor of Upper Canada, 
and died November lyth, 1870. His widow survived till February 3rd, 1886, 
her death, then, resulting from an accident. Mrs. Blake, who was on the Com- 
mittee of Management of the Toronto General Hospital and of the Female 
Emigrant Society and other similar bodies, was the mother of the Hon. Edward 
Blake, K.C., at one time Premier of Ontario, afterwards leader of the Liberal 
party at Ottawa, and now a member of the English House of Commons, and of 
the Hon. S. H. Blake, K.C., one of the leaders of the Ontario Bar. 



From a photograph by Shannon & Carson, London, Ont. 

Mrs. Harriet A. Boomer is the second daughter of the late Thomas Milliken 
Mills, Esquire, and was born at Bishop's Hull, Somersetshire, England. In 
1851 she accompanied her widowed mother to the Red River Settlement (now 
Winnipeg), where her mother was placed in charge of a ladies' school estab- 
lished by Bishop Anderson. After five years she returned to England and 
attended the lectures at Queen's College, Harley Street, London, of which her 
mother was appointed the principal. In 1858 she married Alfred R. Roche, 
Esquire, formerly an officer of the Spanish Legion, a cousin of Lord Fennoy, 
whom she accompanied to South Africa. Mr. Roche died at sea, December 
4th, 1876, on the voyage from Natal, and in November, 1878, his widow married 
Dean Boomer, of the Diocese of Huron, Ontario. He died March 4th, 1888. 
Since then Mrs. Boomer has devoted her time almost wholly to work of a 
beneficent character in connection with the Church of England and the 
National Council of Women, in which latter body she is President of the 
London Council and Vice-President for Ontario. An able speaker, she is also 
a writer of considerable ability, as her two books, " On Trek in the Transvaal " 
and " Notes from our Log in South Africa," will bear witness. Lady Aber- 
deen has described her as a delightful speaker, with a great gift of humour. 
Residence : jjS Duntias Street, London, Ont. 


From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Phoebe Mary, third daughter of the late Sir Hugh Allan, of " Ravenscrag," 
Montreal, was born and educated in Montreal. She married, at the Church of 
St. James the Apostle, Montreal, March ist, 1877, Captain George Lauderdale 
Houstoun-Boswall, Grenadier Guards (eldest son of Colonel Sir G. A. F. 
Houstoun-Boswall, Bart.), who succeeded to the baronetcy on the death of 
his father, 1886. Lady Boswall is the mother of one daughter and two sons. 
She has been presented at the Court of the late Queen Victoria, and at the 
Court of their present Majesties. Seats : Blackadder, Edrom, Scotland; 
Allanbank, Berwick-on-Tweed, England. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
R. L. Borden, Esquire, K.C., M.P. 

Laura, youngest daughter of the late T. H. Bond, Esquire, married, Sep- 
tember, 1889, Robert Laird Borden, Esquire, who was created a K.C. in 1890, 
elected to the House of Commons in 1896, and is now the leader of the Con- 
servative party in Canada. Mrs. Borden held for some years the presidency 
of the Halifax Council of Women, a position she resigned in 1901. She is 
still, however, President of the Aberdeen Association, Vice-President of the 
Women's Work Exchange in that city, and Corresponding Secretary of the 
Associated Charities of the United States. An active-minded, amiable and 
talented woman, she has contributed much to her husband's success, both 
politically and socially, throughout the Dominion. Among her guests at 
Halifax have been the Governor-General and the Countess of Minto. Resi- 
dence : " Pinehttrst," Halifax, N.S. 

33 . 


From an oil painting by Leber, in the possession of the Ladies of the Congregation de 
Notre Dame, Montreal. 

Marguerite liourgeoys, who founded the first school established at Ville 
Marie (Montreal), and, subsequently, the Order of the Congregation de Notre 
Dame, of that city, was born at Troyes, France, April I5th, 1620. She came 
originally to New France with M. de Maisonneuve in 1653. She is regarded as 
having been a woman of extraordinary energy and ability. Her death occurred 
in Montreal, January I2th, 1700. In October, 1888, her remains were removed 
from the vaults of the church in which they had been interred to the new 
chapel of her Order at Monklands, Montreal, and steps were taken by Mgr. 
Bourget for her canonization. Her life has been written by several persons. 
Some verses in her honour are contained in McGee's poems. 



From a photograph by Medr'ngto-i, Liverpool. 

Isabel Maclean Jarvis, wife of William Benjamin Bcnvring, Esquire, late 
Lord Mayor of Liverpool, is a native of St. John, N.B., and comes of Loyalist 
stock. Her early days were spent in her native province, whence she removed, 
after her marriage, to St. Johns, Nfld., to which colony her husband belongs. 
She subsequently lived in New York, where her husband established a branch 
of the shipping firm of which he is now the senior partner, but for many years 
her home has been at Liverpool, where she has done much to prove her 
practical sympathy with the suffering and needy among the poor of that great 
city. In 1894 she and her husband had the honour of receiving and entertain- 
ing the present Prince and Princess of Wales on their state visit to Liverpool. 
Residence : " Beecftwovd," Aigbitrth, Liverpool, England. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her son, James Isaac 
Buchanan, Esquire, Banker, Pittsburg, Pa. 

Agnes, second daughter of Robert Jarvie, Esquire, Glasgow, Scotland, 
married, January 27th, 1843, Isaac Buchanan, Esquire, then and subsequently a 
distinguished member of the Canadian Parliament, who accepted office under 
Sir John Macdonald, and was known as the " Father of Protection " in the 
Dominion. Mrs. Buchanan, a woman of the highest mental endowments, 
who contributed much to her husband's political advancement, became the 
mother of eleven children. At their home, " Auchmar," Clairmont Park, Ham- 
ilton, Ont., Mr. and Mrs. Buchanan had received as guests, Lord and Lady 
Elgin, Lord and Lady Monck, Lord and Lady Lisgar, Lord and Lady Dufferin, 
and other of the Governors and their wives. Their entertainments were 
numerous, especially during the days of the " regulars " in Canada, and of a 
princely character. On the organization of the I3th Militia Regiment, in 1862, 
Mr. Buchanan was appointed its first commanding officer, and Mrs. Buchanan 
presented to it a stand of colours. Mr. Buchanan died at Hamilton, October 
ist, 1883, aged 73. Mrs. Buchanan died in the same city, May 7th, 1896, 
aged 71. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Miss Kate Horn, one of the most accomplished actresses on the American 
stage, married, at Buffalo, N.Y., about 1850, John Wellington Buckland, 
Esquire, a member of a New York banking firm, with whom she came to 
Montreal in 1852, on his assuming the management of the old Theatre Royal in 
Cote Street. There, for many years up to her retirement from the stage, she 
was the leading lady, playing the principal parts in support of such well-known 
" stars " as Forest, Booth, the Wallacks, Blake, Matthews, Jefferson, Sothern, 
and many others. She also played at the garrison theatricals while the Bri- 
gade of Guards was stationed in Montreal, during the American war, and 
numbered many of the principal officers among her personal friends. "'Pretty 
Kate Horn,' as she was called," writes Curtis Guild in his " Chat About Celeb- 
rities," "was thought to be the handsomest woman in New York." Her 
husband died in Montreal, in November, 1872 ; she died, at the same place, 
September roth, 1896, and is buried in the Roman Catholic cemetery there. 



From a photograph by Dow, Ogdensburg, N.Y. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
W. S. Buell, Esquire. 

Sophia Elizabeth, second daughter of Robert Bowie, Esquire, married, June 
ist, 1895, William Senkler Buell, Esquire, Barrister, the representative of one of 
the oldest Loyalist families in Eastern Ontario, who, as Mayor of Brockville, 
Ont., had the honour, with Mrs. Buell, of receiving their Royal Highnesses 
the Prince and Princess of Wales at that town, October 151)1, 1901. Mrs. Buell 
was educated at the Convent of the Holy Names, Hochelaga, and at Miss 
Dupont's School, Toronto. Residence : Rrockvillt, Ont. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. 

Mary Dorothy, third daughter of Mr. Justice Armour, until recently Chief 
Justice of the Court of Queen's Bench, Ontario, and now one of the Justices of 
the Supreme Court of Canada, married, September 2ist, 1889, Edmund Bristol, 
Esquire, a prominent member of the Ontario Bar, and one of the local leaders 
of the Conservative party. Residence : 126 Huron Street, Toronto. 

4 39 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband, the Hon. L. P. rirodeur, 
K.C., Speaker of the House of Commons. 

Emma, daughter of J. R. Brillon, Esquire, N.P., of Belosil, P.Q., married, 
in June, 1887, Louis Philippe Brodeur, Esquire, Advocate, who was elected to 
the House of Commons in 1891, became Deputy Speaker of that body in 1896, 
and Speaker, at the meeting of the new Parliament, February, 1901. As the 
wife of the First Commoner, Madame Brodeur has very acceptably discharged 
the high social duties appertaining to her pos.tion, and has become a most 
popular hostess at Ottawa. Her receptions are more numerously attended than 
are those given at Rideau Hall during recent years, and are of a far more intel- 
lectual character. Residence : Sf. Hilairc, I'.Q.. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Ella W., only daughter of Prof. N. B. Webster, a cousin of the distinguished 
American statesman, Daniel Webster, was married, at Norfolk, Va., in 1874, to 
Erskine H. Bronson, Esquire, of Ottawa, who became, subsequently, a member 
of the Ontario Government. Mrs. Bronson has been connected in an official 
capacity with the Ottawa Council of Women since its first organization, and 
as such has been instrumental, with others, in the establishment of the Asso- 
ciated Charities there. She has also been President of the Maternity Hospital, 
Ottawa, since the opening of the institution, in 1895. These are only some of 
the many ways in which she has manifested her benevolent spirit and anxious 
desire to serve the community in which she lives. Residence : 7J Concession 
Street, Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Effie, daughter of the late Hon. Robert Dunsmuir, M.E.C., of "Craigdar- 
roch," Victoria, B.C., and his wife, Joanna, daughter of Alexander White, 
Esquire, of Kilmarnock, Scotland, was married at St. George's, Hanover Square, 
London, England, March, 1900, to Captain Somerset Arthur Calthorpe, R.N., 
son of Lieut-General Hon. S. J. Calthorpe, and grandson of the 6th Lord 
Calthorpe. Mrs. Calthorpe is a sister of Lady Musgrave (y.i>.) and of Mrs. 
Chaplin (q.v.). Her husband is now Naval Attache to the British Embassy, 
St. Petersburg. Residence : British Embassy, St. Petersburg, Russia. 




From a photograph by W. & D. Downey, London. 

Julia Mary, Countess of Carew, is the eldest daughter of the late Albert Arthur 
Erin Lethbridge, Esquire (third son, by his second wife, of Sir John Hesketh 
Lethbridge, Bart.), by his wife, Jane, only child of Robert A. Hill, Esquire, of 
Hamilton, Ont. Born in that city, October gth, 1863, she was educated in 
England, and spent some years of her girlhood in Persia, where her great-uncle 
was British Minister. She married, June 2/th, 1888, at St. George's, Hanover 
Square, London, the 3rd Baron Carew, and holds a distinguished position in 
English society. A miniature of her, by C. Turrell, was exhibited at the Royal 
Academy of Arts, London, 1900. See portrait and sketch of her in " Men and 
Women of the Day" (London : 1889). Residences : 28 Be/grave Square, Lon- 
don, W., England; Castle flora, Enniscorthy, Co. Wexford, Ireland. 


From a photograph by Gabell, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, Sir T. G. Carey, Kt. 

Eliza de Sausmarez, second daughter of the late Thomas Ritchie Grassic, 
Esquire, of Halifax, N.S., married, January 22nd, 1901, as his second wife, Sir 
Thomas Godfrey Carey, Kt., LL.D., formerly Attorney- General of Guernsey, 
afterwards Bailiff of Guernsey, and now President of the States of Guernsey. 
Residence : Rozel, St. Peter Port, Guernsey. 



From a photograph by Jones, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her son, the Hon. Sir 
A. P. Caron, K.C.M.G. 

Josephine, daughter of Germain de Blois, Esquire, of Quebec, married, 
September ijth, 1828, Ren& Edouard Caron, Esquire, Advocate, who became 
Mayor of Quebec in 1834, and held that office almost continuously up to 1846. 
He also sat in the Legislative Assembly of Lower Canada, and in the Legisla- 
tive Council after the Union of 1841 ; was Speaker of that body and a member 
of the Executive ; was a judge from 1853 to 1873, when he was appointed 
Lieut-Governor of the Province of Quebec. He died December 131)1, 1876. 
Madame Caron died March 25th, 1880, and is buried in Belmont cemetery 
alongside the remains of her distinguished husband. She was much esteemed 
for her life-long hospitality and benevolence to the poor. As Lady Mayoress 
of Quebec, in 1842, she had the honour of opening the ball given at the Castle 
of St. Lewis, by the Brigade of Guards, to celebrate the birth of the present 
Sovereign, with General Sir James Macdonell, the hero of Hougomont, who at 
the supper on that occasion proposed the toast of her health. 



From a photograph copied by Query Freres, Montreal. Kindly furnished by Mdlle. Hortense Cartier. 

Hortense, daughter of the late E. R. Fabre, Esquire, for some years Mayor of Mont- 
real, married, June i6th, 1846, George Etienne Cartier, Esquire, Advocate, who after a 
distinguished public career, during which he had been Prime Minister of Canada, was 
created a Baronet of the United Kingdom, August, 1868. He died in London, England, 
May 20th, 1873, on which occasion Queen Victoria wrote the widow a letter of condolence. 
Lady Cartier was the mother of three children, all girls, one of whom died in infancy, and 
one in 1886. The mother and surviving daughter, Hortense, lived at Cannes, France, up 
to the former's death, February 27th, 1898, her remains being brought to Montreal and 
interred alongside those of her husband and daughter, in Cote des Neiges Cemetery. 
Lady Cartier enjoyed a pension of $1,200 from the Crown, in recognition of her husband's 
services. She was a woman of much amiability of character, and very highly esteemed 
in society. In 1860 she danced with the present King at Quebec ; in 1864 she opened 
the ball given to the Maritime delegates to the Conference on Confederation at the same 
city, with Viscount Monck, the Governor-General ; in 1870 she opened the ball, at 
Montreal, with Prince Arthur (Duke of Connaught) ; in 1873 she and her daughters 
were presented to the late Queen in London ; and in the same year she dined with the 
present King and Queen. In 1892 Lady Cartier presented to the Legislative Assembly 
of Quebec a marble bust of her husband. 



From a photogrjph copied by Query Freres, Montreal. Kindly supplied by Mdlle. Hortense Cartier. 

Mdlle. Cartler was the eldest daughter of Sir George E. and Lady Cartier, 
and was tenderly devoted to her parents and sister. From the time of her 
father's death she had lived with her mother on the continent, principally at 
Nice, Monte Carlo and Cannes, at which latter place she died, March igth, 
1886. At her request her remains were brought to Montreal and interred 
alongside those of her father. In 1873 sne a "d her sister were presented to 
Queen Victoria, by her mother, at a court held at Buckingham Palace. 




From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Chief Justice Sir Napoleon Casault. 

Elmire Jane, eldest daughter of the late Hon. John Pangman, M.L.C., and 
Seigneur of Lachenaye, near Montreal, was married, July yth, 1870, to Hon. 
Justice Casault, of Quebec, who was knighted by Queen Victoria, June 25th, 
1894, and became Chief Justice of the Superior Court, P.Q., in October of the 
same year. Lady Casault, \vho holds a distinguished place in the society of 
Quebec, was elected the first President of the Quebec branch of the National 
Council of Women, when that institution was founded by the Countess of Aber- 
deen. She is also an active member of various other bodies of a religious or 
benevolent character. Residence : " Londesir" 9 de Salaberry Street, Quebec. 



From a photograph by I.ivernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her father, 
Chief Justice Sir Napoleon Casault. 

Miss Casault is the eldest daughter of Sir Napoleon and Lady Casault. 
She is a native of Quebec, and received her education in that city. Residence : 
" Londesir? <? de Salaberry Street, Quebec. 



Enlarged from a miniature taken in 1836. Kindly furnished by the present Earl Cathcart. 

Henrietta, second daughter of Thomas Mather, Esquire, married in France, 
September 3oth, 1818, and remarried at Portsea, England, February I2th, 1819, 
Charles Murray, Lord Greenock, a distinguished military officer, who succeeded 
to the Earldom of Cathcart on the death of his father, June, 1843. On his 
appointment as Commander-in-Chief of the forces in British North America, 
June, 1845, Lady Cathcart accompanied her husband to Canada, and remained 
with him until his return to England, May, 1847. From November, 1845, to 
January, 1847, Earl Cathcart was Governor-General, in addition to being 
Commander-in-Chief, and the Countess was, therefore, called upon to discharge 
social duties of a more than ordinarily onerous and important character, a 
duty she very successfully accomplished, with the assistance of her daughters, 
the Ladies Cathcart, who were with her in Canada. While here her Ladyship 
presented colours to one of the militia regiments in Montreal. Her death 
occurred June 24th, 1872. 



From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Herbert Chamberlain, Esquire. 

Agnes Lilian, eldest daughter of the late Lieut.-Col. A. T. H. Williams, 
M.P., of Penryn Park, Port Hope, Ont., and his wife, Emily, second daughter 
of Hon. Benjamin Seymour, Senator, was born at Port Hope, and educated 
by private tuition and in Toronto. She married, in London, November 20th, 
1883, Herbert, son of the late Joseph Chamberlain, Esquire, of Moor Green 
Hall, Birmingham, England, and a brother of the Right Honourable Joseph 
Chamberlain, M.P., the present Secretary of State for the Colonies. Keenly 
interested in all that concerns her native land, Mrs. Chamberlain is yet an 
active worker in the Women's Liberal Union Association and the Victoria 
League, which is in affiliation with the Daughters of the Empire. During the 
festivities attending the coronation of the King and Queen, in 1902, she did 
much for the entertainment of the colonials who flocked to London at that 
time. She was also most active among those who laboured in behalf of the 
sick and wounded during the South African war. More recently, she has 
been moving energetically towards securing a permanent home for the Colonial 
Club in London. Residence : 2 Ennismorc Gardens, London, -V. H'., England. 

From a recent photograph. . 

Agnes Marion, youngest daughter of David Gilmour, Esquire, Quebec, 
married, at St. Andrew's Church, Quebec, October i6th, 1879, Walter, youngest 
son of the late Joseph Chamberlain, Esquire, of Moor Green Hall, Birming- 
ham, England, and a brother of the Right Honourable Joseph Chamberlain, 
M.P., the present Secretary of State for the Colonies. Mrs. Chamberlain is a 
sister of Lady Gilmour, of Montrave, Leven, Fifeshire (?.?'.). Residence : 
Harbornc Hall, Birmingham, England. 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Agnes Dunbar, eldest daughter of the late Sheriff Moodle, of Belleville, 
Ont., and his wife, Susannah, one of the -celebrated Strickland sisters (q.v.\ 
married, 1850, Charles FitzGibbon, Esquire, Barrister-at-law, eldest son of Col. 
James FitzGibbon, the "hero of Beaver Dams," who died a Military Knight of 
Windsor. She survived him, and married, secondly, 1870, Lieut.-Colonel 
Brown Chamberlin, M.P., C.M.G., who became Queen's Printer of Canada, 
and died July I3th, 1897. By her first husband Mrs. Chamberlin had four 
children, one son and three daughters, one of the latter being Miss Mary Agnes 
FitzGibbon, the author of a life of her grandfather, Colonel FitzGibbon, 
entitled " A Veteran of 1812." By her second husband she had one daughter, 
Mrs. Badgley. As the author of "Canadian Wild Flowers," and other works, 
she has well maintained the literary traditions of her family. She is also an 
artist of much experience and merit. Miss Sanford (Godey's Magazine, July, 
[897), records that Mrs. Chamberlin's "Canadian Wild Flowers" was the first 
illustrated book of its kind published in Canada. With the exception of the 
actual printing of the letter-press and the lithographs from the stone, it was the 
work of one pair of hands. Each illustration had to pass through her hands 
not less than sixteen times, and when the three editions were completed she 
had coloured fifteen thousand plates. Copies of these editions are now rare. 
Mrs. Chamberlin also drew on the lithographing stone the set of Canadian Fungi 
(edible) recently published by the Geological Survey of Canada. She was the 
illustrator of Mrs. Traill's "Studies of Plant Life." Her drawings were exhibited 
at the Centennial Exhibition, Philadelphia. Residence : Lakcfield, Ont. 



From a photorapgh by Lafayette, London. 

Maud, a younger daughter of the late Hon. Robert Dunsmuir, President 01 
the Executive Council, British Columbia, married, in London, Eng., June, 
1898, Captain Reginald Spencer Chaplin, loth Royal Hussars, only son of Col. 
J. W. Chaplin, V.C. , C.B., of Kenilworth Hall, Leicestershire. Captain Chaplin, 
at the period of his marriage, was an A.D.C. to Field Marshal Lord Roberts. 
Since then he has seen service in South Africa. Mrs. Chaplin is a sister of 
Lady Musgrave (q.i'.\ and of Mrs. Calthorpe (q.v.). Residence : Great Glen 
House, Leicester, England. 



From a photograph by Vernon Kaye, London. 

Mary Temple, eldest daughter of the late Right Honourable Sir John Rose, 
Bart., G.C.M.G., was born and educated in Montreal, and married, September 
25111, 1867, at St. James's, Piccadilly, London, Eng., Stanley de Astel Calvert 
Clarke, Esquire, Captain H. M.'s 1 3th Hussars. Captain Clarke subsequently 
exchanged into the 4th Hussars, and was with his regiment in India for five 
years, during which time he and his wife were present, at Delhi, at the ceremonies 
attending the proclamation of Queen Victoria as Empress of India, and had 
also the delight of travelling in Cashmir. In 1878 Colonel Clarke was appointed 
Equerry to the Prince of Wales (now King Edward VII.), and, in 1886, Private 
Secretary to the Princess of Wales (Queen Alexandra). He was promoted 
Major-General, 1894, and received the K.C.V.O., 1897. Lady 'Clarke is a 
recognized power in London society. She is the mother of three daughters and 
a son, and, during their childhood, occupied herself much with their education. 
She takes the greatest interest in educational matters, and has served on several 
committees in reference thereto. She is also op the Council of the Soldiers' and 
Sailors' Families' Association. Quite recently she and her husband made a 
tour round the world. Writing to the editor of this work 'in reference to her 
native country, she says : "Though thirty years have rung their knell over me 
since I last saw Canada, my love for and interest in the home of my childhood 
are not one iota less than when I left its shores, and I long for the day when I 
shall be able to revisit the Dominion." She was presented to the King and 
Queen at a Court held in March, 1903. Residence : 82 Eaton Place, London, 
S. IV., England. 

5 ' 55 


From a photograph taken in London. 

Miss Nora Clench, the accomplished violinist, is the daughter of the late 
L. M. Clench, Esquire, Barrister, and was horn at St. Marys, Ont. As a child 
she attended Loretto Convent, Hamilton, Ont., and at fifteen she entered 
the Leipsic Conservatory, where she was a pupil of Brodsky, the Russian 
violinist. Here she obtained a special prize for an exceptionally high stan- 
dard of excellence. Returning to America, she became first violinist and 
leader of an orchestra at Buffalo, N.Y. Later, she made a concert tour in 
Europe, and played before Queen Victoria at Osborne, who presented her with 
a handsome diamond and ruby brooch. She now resides permanently in 
England, and plays frequently. While the London Times says, " Her tone is 
superb and her technique excellent," Remenyi predicts that she will become 
the glory of Canada in a musical sense. Miss Clench also possesses a great 
taste for painting, and her productions have been greatly admired. Residence : 
44 Langridge Road, London, Eng. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Annie, youngest daughter of George Easton, Esquire, Collector of Customs, 
Brockville, Ont., and his wife, Isabella Jane, eldest daughter of the Hon. George 
Crawford, Senator, was born at Brockville, and received her education at the 
Bishop Strachan School, Toronto. In 1878 she married Edward Seaborne 
Clouston, Esquire, now General Manager of the Bank of Montreal, and is the 
mother of two daughters. She is one of the leaders of Montreal society, and 
has had the honour of receiving as her guests the Governor-General and the 
Countess of Minto. When Prince George of Wales (now the Prince of Wales) 
visited Canada, in the eighties, Mrs. Clouston was one of the ladies who were 
selected to dance with H.R.H. at the ball given to him in Montreal. She takes 
an active interest in all works of a beneficent character, and, in 1895, was 
elected vice-president of the committee of ladies who successfully concerted 
measures for the preservation of Mount Royal Park. More recently she has 
been elected an office-bearer of the Woman's National Immigration Society. 
Both she and her daughters were present in London during the Coronation, 
1902, and took part in the festivities attending that great event. Residences : 
362 J'cel Street, Montreal; " Boisbriant," Senneville, J'.Q- 



From a photograph by Lafayette, London. Kindly furnished by her mother, 
Mrs. E. S. Clouston. 

Miss Marjory M. Clouston, second daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Clouston, 
Montreal, is a recent addition to the young society ladies of the commercial 
metropolis, by whom she has been chosen as their representative in this volume 
of Canadian women. Residences : 362 Peel Street, Montreal j " Koisbriant" 
Senneville, P.Q. 


From a photograph by Alice Hughes, Londcn. 

Elise Agnes, only daughter of the late Alexander Walker, Esquire, merchant, of 
Montreal, married, 1876, Thomas Glen-Coats, Esquire, of the firm of }. & P. Coats, 
Paisley, Scotland. Mr. Coats was created a Baronet of the United Kingdom, 1894, 
and, in the same year, assumed the additional surname of Glen. He is I). L. of his 
county, and Lieut.-Colonel and Hon. Colonel (V.D.) of the 2nd Vol. Batt. Argyll and 
Sutherland Highlanders. He contested West Renfrewshire, in the Liberal interest, 
1900. Lady Glen-Coats was presented to the late Queen, at a drawing-room held at 
Buckingham Palace, March 5th, 1895 ; and at a drawing-room held for Her Majesty, by 
the present Queen, at the same place, May 25th, 1900, she presented her daughter, Miss 
Glen-Coats. In July, 1902, the latter acted for her mother in opening the new sana- 
torium for consumptives at Athronhill, Scotland. Quite recently the family has given 
,10,000 to the London Cancer Research Fund. " M. A. P." thus described her Lady- 
ship in 1900 : " Lady Glen-Coats, who was a prominent figure at the last drawing-room, 
is a handsome woman, tall and graceful, with masses of wavy golden hair, and she is 
addicted to large picture hats, which are extremely becoming. A Canadian by birth, 
Lady Glen-Coats is an extremely ardent politician, and is identified with innumerable 
Liberal associations and interests in the West of Scotland. Her husband's immense 
wealth, as well as her own attractive personality, combine to make her a welcome sup- 
porter of every good cause." Seat : Fcrguslic Par/.; Paisley, Scotland. 



From a photograph by Marceau, San Francisco. 

'"That picturesque writer, and plucky and undaunted woman," as Mr. John 
A. Ewan styles Mrs. Kathleen Blake Coleman, was born at Castle Blakeny, in 
the West of Ireland, May, 1863, and received her education in Dublin and Bel- 
gium. Marrying at sixteen, she came to Canada in 1884, and entered journal- 
ism in 1890, in which year she took charge of a department of the Toronto A/tu'l 
and Empire, called " Woman's Kingdom," over which she still presides. 
She has also served on several occasions as a special correspondent for 
that paper, most notably in connection with the World's Fair, Chicago, 1893 ; 
the Mid-winter Fair, San Francisco, 1894 ; British West Indies, 1894 ; Queen 
Victoria's Diamond Jubilee, London, 1897, and the Cuban war, 1898 (she 
being the first woman war correspondent in the world). Mrs. Coleman has 
also written some good poetry, and is preparing for publication one or two 
books. "As a critic," says Dr. O'Hagan, "she has sympathy, insight, judg- 
ment and taste." She undoubtedly holds a foremost place among the women 
journalists of the Dominion. Address : " Mail and Empire" Office, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Mendelssohn, London. 

Jane Ann Gordon, second daughter of A. A. E. Lethbridge, Esquire, and his 
wife, Jane, only child of R. A. Hill, Esquire, of Hamilton, Ont., was born in 
that city, July 25th, 1865. Educated in England, she married, 1893, Clifford 
Con-, Esquire. According to "J/. A. P.," Mrs. Cory is perhaps somewhat 
outshone by the more brilliant social position of her only sister, Lady 
Carew ; "but," it continues, "she is a great favourite in society, is highly 
cultured, and has many accomplishments. Her talent for music is far above 
the average, and she shares with Lady Limerick the credit of being one of the 
best amateur pianists'in London. She practises regularly four hours a day, her 
execution is practically faultless, and she has received praise from Paderewski 
himself. Artistic embroider)' is another of her attainments, and she systematic- 
ally devotes two hours every day to this old-world occupation. Her work is so 
exquisite that the flowers she embroiders are faithfully copied from life, and 
prove a wonderful reproduction of natural form and colouring. Mrs. Clifford 
Cory is a tall, handsome woman, with a striking resemblance to Lady Carew. 
They both affect the same style of dress rich satins and velvets, many jewels, 
and large plumed picture hats." Residence : London, England. 



From a photograph by Johnston & Hoffman, India. Kindly furnished by her father, 
Charles Duncan, Esquire, Brantford, Ont. 

Mrs. Sara Jeannette Cotes, who has now attained an assured position among English 
novelists, is the eldest daughter of Charles Duncan, Esquire, of Brantford, Ont., in which 
city she was born, 1862. Educated at the Collegiate Institute there, she commenced 
her career as a contributor to the Toronto Globe, joining, later, the editorial staff of the 
-Washington Post. On her return to Canada she became the parliamentary correspond- 
ent at Ottawa of the Montreal Star, and wrote a delightful series of essavs for The Week 
called Sauntenngs." In company with Miss Lily Lewis she made a tour round the 
world, embodying her impressions in a volume called "A Social Departure," which was 
followed by another book, "A Daughter of To-day," and still another, "The American 
Uirl in London. In 1891 she married Everard Charles Cotes, M.A., of the Indian Civil 
Service, who, later, became editor of a Calcutta newspaper. Among her subsequent 
works have been: "The Simple Adventures of a Mensahib," "Vernon's Aunt" "The 
Story of Sonny Sahib," " His Honour and a Lady," " A Voyage of Consolation," " The 
Path of a Star," "On the Other Side of the Latch," "Those Delightful Americans," "The 
Crow's Nest, and "The Little Widows of a Dynasty." According to Mrs. Donaldson 
n I he Bookman, the humorous vein and crisp tone of her varied literary work has won 
her a special niche among the women writers of the day." Residence : Holcombe, Sunl,, 
W, India. 



From a photograph by O'Donncll, Halifax, N.S. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Grace, only daughter of Hon. Deputy Surg.-General W. S. Oliver, late 6oth 
Rifles, and his wife, Elizabeth Alice, eldest daughter of the late Chief Justice 
Sir Thomas Gait, married, at Halifax, N.S., January 5th, 1899, Captain John 
Craske, Prince of Wales' Leinster Regiment. Mrs. Craske was born at Halifax, 
April 1 8th, 1876. 



From a photograph by Sproule & Co., Peterboro', Ont. Kindly procured through the 
good offices of Miss Marie Grundy, Peterboro'. 

The last surviving daughter of the late Dr. Stephen Crawford, of Peterboro 1 , 
Ont., Miss Crawford was born near Dublin, Ireland, December 25th, 1851. 
Coming to Canada when five years of age, she lived successively at Paisley, 
Peterboro' and Toronto, in which latter city she died, February I2th, 1887. In 
1884 she published in Toronto a volume of verse, "Old Spookses' Pass, and 
other Poems," a second edition of which appeared in 1899. In the opinion of 
Dr O'Hagan, "no Canadian woman has yet appeared quite equal to her in 
poetic endowment. Her gift was eminently lyrical, full of music, colour and 


From a photograph taken specially for this work, at the instance of Hance J. Logan, Esquire, M.P. 

The memorial above represented was erected in 1870 at Pugwash, N.S., by 

riam. Mary E. Crowley lies beneath this sod, a victim of fraternal love. 
Having rescued a younger brother and sister from the flames of her parents' 
dwelling, she exclaimed, ' Mother, all is over with me now, but I have -saved 
my brother and sister.' She expired twenty-four hours after, October isth, 
1869, aged 12 years. Greater love no man hath known. This memorial was 
erected by the Legislature of Nova Scotia." This is believed to be the first 
public monument ever erected to a woman in Canada. 



From a water-colour done in 1850. Kindly furnished by Mrs. Crutchley's niece, Miss Peard, 
9 Crawley Place, Onslow Square, London, S.W. 

Eliza Bayfield, one of the beautiful and accomplished daughters of the late 
Captain John Harris, R.N., of Eldon House, London, Ont., and his wife, a 
daughter of Colonel Samuel Ryerse, a U. E. Loyalist, was born in Woodhouse, 
Upper Canada, October 4th, 1825, and married, October i6th, 1851, Lieut.-Col. 
Charles Crutchley, then commanding the 23rd Royal Welsh Fusiliers in Canada. 
He was the second son of G. H. D. Crutchley, Esquire, of Sunninghill Park, 
Berks, by his wife, Juliana, eldest daughter of Sir William Burrell, Bart., and, 
in 1876, on the death of his elder brother, succeeded to the estate, he being then 
a general in the army. The issue of this marriage was two sons and four 
daughters. The eldest son, Lieut.-Col. Charles Crutchley, Scots Guards, is 
married to Hon. Frederica Louisa Fitzroy, second daughter of the 3rd Lord 
Southampton, who had been maid of honour to Queen Victoria. Residence : 
.Sunning/till Park, /frr/fo, England. 



From a portrait by Kennedy, Toronto. 

Emily Ann McCausland, daughter of the Rev. Dr. Shortt, rector of Port 
Hope, Ont., where she was born, married, September 27th, 1871, Willoughby, 
only son, by his second wife, of James Cummings, Esquire, ex-M.P.P., who 
died September I4th, 1892. Mrs. Cummings has written for the press from 
early girlhood, and was for some years in charge of a department of the Toronto 
Globe, writing under the pen name of " Sama." In 1900 she became editor of 
"Woman's Sphere," a department of the Canadian Magazine. She has always 
been an earnest worker on behalf of the poor and afflicted, and has accom- 
plished much in that direction, as well as an active official of various societies, 
chief among which may be mentioned the National Council of Women, of 
which, since 1902, she has been the corresponding secretary. According to the 
St. John Globe she possesses "grace of manner, a gentle and retiring disposi- 
tion, mild words and good looks." Residence : 44 Dewson Street, Toronto. 

67 ' 


From a photograph by Hills & Saunders, Eton. Kindly furnished by her niece, 
Miss Bair.bridge Smith, Tunbridge Wells. 

Laura Charlotte, third daughter of Hon. T. C. Haliburton, for many years 
a Judge of the Supreme Court of Nova Scotia, and subsequently a member of 
the English House of Commons, and known in literature as the author of 
"Sam Slick," married, at Windsor, N.S., December 3Oth, 1851, William, second 
son of Sir Samuel Cunard, Bart., and has issue three sons and one daughter. 
Mrs. Cunard is a very successful artist, and has exhibited her pictures fre- 
quently at the Royal Academy, the Gallery of British Artists, and at other 
institutions in London. She is described by a London writer as "a remarkably 
handsome, talented and witty woman, and, like her sister, the late Mrs. A. F. 
Haliburton, of a most generous and charitable disposition. The Cunards have 
a lovely villa at Nice, where they usually spend the winter, and an historical 
place, Orleans House, on the River Thames, which was once the home of King 
Louis Phillipe and the Orleans family." In 1902 she, together with her brother, 
Lord Haliburton, and two surviving sisters, erected a memorial to their parents 
in Christ Church, Windsor. Residences : Orleans //owji*, Twickenham ; 95 
Eaton Square, London, i". W., England. 




From a miniature in the possession of the Felton family, Sherbrooke. Kindly loaned 
for reproduction in this work by Miss McLimont, Ottawa. 

Maria Antonia, fifth daughter of the late Hon. William Bowman Felton, or 
" Belvidere," Sherbrooke, P.Q., formerly Commissioner of Crown Lands, Lower 
Canada, and his wife, Anna Maria Valis, married, 1839, Percy Arthur Fairlie- 
Cuninghatne, Esquire, who, in 1859, succeeded his father, Sir Charles Fairlie- 
Cuninghame, as gth Baronet of Robertland, Ayrshire (created 1630). He died 
1881 ; she died in London, England, January gth, 1897, aged 76. She was the 
mother of the present Baronet. Among her sisters were : Charlotte, died 
unmarried ; Eliza, who married the late Mr. Justice Aylwin ; Frances Lucia, 
who married Josiah Hunt, Esquire, of Quebec ; Matilda Catalina, who married 
General Richard Burnaby-Dyott, Colonel-Commandant, Royal Engineers ; 
Octavia Sophia, who married Andrew Wingate McLimont, Esquire, of New 
York ; and Isabella Monica, who married Livingstone E. Morris, Esquire, late 
of Waterford, Ireland. One of her brothers, W. L. P. Felton, Esquire, Q.C. 
(who died in November, 1877), represented his native county in Parliament 
previous to Confederation. 



From a photograph by Walery, London. Kindly furnished by her aunt, Mrs. Drury> Montreal. 

Arabella Augusta, second daughter of Ward Chipman Drury, Esquire, ot 
"Newlands," St. John, N.B., married, at Somerset, Bermuda, October l8th, 
1886, Captain Arthur Cecil Curtis, R.N., then in command of H. M.S. Canada, 
a grandson of Sir William Curtis, 3rd Baronet. Captain Curtis was subse- 
quently promoted Rear Admiral, and died at Portsmouth, 1896. Mrs. Curtis 
is the mother of four children. She was born at St. John and educated in 
England. Residence : 25 Grove Road, SoutAsea, England. 



From a photograph by Gauvin & Gentzell, Halifax, N.S. Kindly furnished by ber husband, 
Sir M. B. Daly,' K.C.M.G. 

Joanna, second daughter of the late Sir Edward Kenny, at one time Admin- 
istrator of the Government of Nova Scotia, married, at Halifax, July 4th, 1859, 
Malachy Bowes, son of His Excellency Sir Dominick Daly, a successful colonial 
Governor. Mr. Daly, after his marriage, became a member of the Canadian 
House of Commons, was Deputy Speaker of that body, and, in July, 1890, was , 
appointed Lieutenant-Governor of Nova Scotia, an office he continued to fill J 
till July, 1900, in which year he received a K.C.M.G. On retiring from the 
Governorship, he, Lady Daly and their daughter, Miss Daly, were made the 
recipients of public testimonials, a magnificent dressing case being given to 
the ex-Governor, a diamond star pendant to Lady Daly, and a diamond ring 
to Miss Daly. Lady Daly was for years one of the Presidents of the Ladies' 
Auxiliary formed in connection with the Mission to Deep Sea Fisheries, and 
she was, and is, much devoted to other forms of good work. She excels as an 
amateur actress, a talent which runs in the Kenny family, and both she and 
her sister, Lady Fane, have won more than local fame for their impersonations 
at the theatricals given at Government House in Nova Scotia. As presiding 
hostess there, during her husband's double term as Lieutenant-Governor, she 
became exceedingly popular with all classes' at the Nova Scotia capital. In 
1890 she and her husband had the honour of entertaining as their guest the 
present Prince of Wales. Residence : Halifax, N.S. 
6 7i 


From a water-colour, copied by Fall, London. 

SarahBushby, eldest daughter of the late Capt. John Harris, R.N., of Eldon 
House, London, Ont., and his wife, Amelia, daughter of Colonel Samuel Ryerse, 
was born in Woodhouse, Ont. She married, 1846, Lieut. -Col. the Hon. Robert 
A. G. Dalzell, C.B., Grenadier Guards, fourth son of the yth Earl of Carmvath, 
and had issue two sons and three daughters, the eldest of the said sons, Robert 
Harris Carnwath Dalzell, being now I2th Earl of Carnwath. Her husband 
died October 19111,1878. Residence: Coldharbour, Andover, England. 


From a photograph talcen recently in Paris. Kindly furnished by her husband, Senator Dandurand, K.C. 

Josephine, second daughter of the late Hon. F. G. Marchand, statesman and 
dramatist, and his wife, Marie Herselie Turgeon, was born at St. John's, P.Q., and 
received her education at the Convent of Les 'Dames de la Congregation de Notre Dame 
a branch of Villa-Maria. She married, January, 1886, Raoul Dandurand, Esquire, 
Advocate and Knight of the Legion of Honour of France, who was called to the Senate 
of Canada in 1898. Madame Dandurand has won high distinction for her literary -works, 
which comprise numerous papers and essays on subjects of public interest and in rela- 
tion to women's duties, rights and place, as well as several dramatic pieces. She also 
edited for some years, Le Coin du Feu, a woman's paper, founded by her. She has been 
a most active member and office-bearer of the National Council of Women, the Women's 
Historical Society, the Victorian Order of Nurses, and other similar bodies, and speaks 
and writes in the English language with perfect ease. In the Women's Council she is 
called " the female Laurier." She is also President of the Creche of the Sisters of Mercy, 
Montreal. In 1898 she was created an Officier if Academic by the French Government,* 
and, in 1900, she was appointed as a Commissioner from the Government of Canada to 
the Paris Exposition. Quite recently, in the National Council of Women, she has moved 
for the furtherance of practical schemes for the promotion of the industrial and fine arts 
in Canada, in connection with which she desires to have a Department of Art estab- 
lished at Ottawa. In March, 1903, she delivered a most important address before the 
Alliance Fran^aise on "La Sociabilite." " Lally Bernard" says that her " literary 
attainments are equalled, if not overshadowed, by Jier remarkable grasp of public affairs." 
In the event of a Royal Order of Merit being instituted for the decoration of colonial 
women, Madame Dandurand's services could not well be overlooked. Residence : 960 
Sherbrooke Street, Montreal. 

* She is the first Canadian woman to be so honoured. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Lady Davies, the wife of Sir Louis Henry Davies, K.C.M.G., late a member 
of the Laurier Administration, and now a Judge of the Supreme Court of 
Canada, is a daughter of Dr. A. V. G. Wiggins. Their marriage took place in 
July, 1872, about the time that her husband entered upon his political career 
in Prince Edward Island. Lady Uavies is the mother of an interesting group 
of children, who live with her in Ottawa, where she is an active member of the 
Humane Society, the Women's Canadian Historical Society, and of other 
similar organizations. Residence : 236 Meicalfe Street, Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Jarvis; Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
the late Nicholas Flood Uavin, Esquire, K.C. 

Mrs. Elizabeth Jane Davin is the second daughter of the late James Reid, 
Esquire, a member of the Reid family of Tyrone, Ireland. Born at Aylwin, P.Q., 
June iyh, 1865, she was educated at the Convent of the Sacred Heart, Ottawa, 
and married, July, 1895, the late Nicholas Flood Davin, Esquire, K.C., M.P., 
a distinguished orator, journalist and historian, and from that time became 
a resident with her husband in the North-West Territories. While there 
she became Provincial Vice-President for Assiniboia of the National Council 
of Women, Provincial President for the Territories of the Daughters of the 
Empire, and President of the Ladies' Conservative League for the Territories, 
a society founded by her. She also instituted the fund for the erection of a 
monument, at Regina, to Queen Victoria. On leaving Regina, in 1903, after 
her husband's death, she was presented by the ladies of that place with a 
handsome testimonial expressive of their regard for her as "the most beloved 
woman in Regina." Mrs. Davin, besides being able to wield a pen, is a ready 
.and fluent speaker. Residence : Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Margaret A. Y., daughter of G. Mercer, Esquire, of Edinburgh, Scotland, 
was married, March, 1847, to John W. Dawson, Esquire, who, in 1855, became 
Principal of McGill University, was widely celebrated as an educationist, 
geologist and naturalist, and, for his services as such, received the honour of 
Knighthood, in 1884. He died in Montreal, November igth, 1899, and is 
buried in Mount Royal Cemetery. Lady Dawson has been for a great many 
years President of the Ladies' Bible Association, and is an active member of 
many other, local organizations designed for the benefit of society and the 
advancement of women. With the late Mrs. John Molson (q.v.} and others 
she founded the Ladies' Educational Institute of Montreal. She is the mother 
of several clever sons, the eldest of whom, the late Dr. G. M. Dawson, 
F.R.S., C.M.G., became Director of the Canadian Geological Survey, in 1895. 
His sudden death, in March, 1901, occasioned a deep and widespread feeling 
of regret both in Canada and in England. Residence : 293 University Street^ 



From a photograph taken recently at Paris. 

Clara, only daughter of George Burns Symes, Esquire, an eminent merchant of Quebec, 
and his wife, Marianne, daughter of Hon. Austin Cuvillier, first Speaker of the Legislative 
Assembly of United Canada, was born in the city of Quebec, May 28th, 1845, and received 
her education at the Ursuline Convent there. She married, at the Pro-Cathedral, Ken- 
sington, London, August 26th, 1872, Napoleon Hughues Charles Marie Ghistani Maret, 
Marquis de Bassano, only son of the Due de Bassano, a Senator and a Grand Officer of 
the Legion of Honour, who had been Lord High Chamberlain to the Emperor, Napoleon 
III., Mgr. Capel performing the ceremony and the Pope forwarding his blessing. In 
1898 the Marquis, on the death of his father, succeeded to the Dukedom. Both father 
and son were on intimate personal terms with the Emperor and Empress of the French, 
and followed them into exile. While still Miss Symes, the Duchess de Bassano had 
received the Duke of Connaught as her guest at her residence, "Elmwood," Montreal, 
and she danced with His Royal Highness at the State ball at Ottawa. Subsequently she 
was presented, by the Countess of Granville, to Queen Victoria, at a drawing-room held 
at Buckingham Palace, and was again presented, after her marriage, by the Empress 
Eugenie, and became the guest of Her Majesty, in company with the Empress, at Balmoral. 
For many years she has resided at Paris, where he&graceful presence and courtly manners 
invariably single her out for much attention. The Duchess is the mother of three 
daughters, the second one of whom, Clara Marat, is married to E. C. A. Blount, Esquire, 
a grandson of Sir E. C. Blount, K.C.B. Residence : 9 Rue Dumont-d 1 Urville, Paris, 
France. 77 

"N^> ,*T 

- _J. ~*H^ * 


From a photograph by Bullingham, London, Kindly furnished by her husband, Lord de Blaquiere. 

Lucianne, Baroness de Blaquiere, is a daughter of the late George E. 
Desbarats, Esquire, in his lifetime Queen's Printer of Canada, and his wife, 
Lucianne, daughter of the late Hon. Justice J. N. Bosse. Born in the city of 
Quebec, August loth, 1864, she was educated at the Convent of the Sacred 
Heart, Montreal, and married, at Christ Church Cathedral, in that city, 
January 2;th, 1888, Charles de Blaquiere, Esquire, of "The Poplars," Wood- 
stock, Ont., who, in the following year, succeeded to the peerage, as 6th 
Baron de Blaquiere. Her Ladyship, who is related to many prominent fami- 
lies in the Province of Quebec, is the mother of two sons and one daughter. 
She is on the "Britannia roll" of the Imperial Federation League. She has 
many relatives and friends in Canada. Seat : Hrockivorth Manor, Gloucester, 
England. Residence : j Circus, Bath, England. 

78 ' 


From a photograph taken by Bassano, London. Kindly fuinished by her husband, 
Admiral de Horsey. 

Caroline Augusta, wife of Admiral A. F. de Horsey, R.N., to whom she was 
married, April gth, 1861, is the only daughter of the late Admiral Drew, R.N., 
and is a native of Woodstock, Ont. Her brother, Rev. Andrew Drew, M.A., 
was born at Toronto. It was their father who performed the daring exploit of 
cutting out the steamer Caroline from the American shore on the Niagara 
River, in 1838, which aroused such a hostile feeling against him in certain 
quarters (notwithstanding that he had received a vote of thanks from the Upper 
Canada Legislature therefor), that he was forced to give up his residence in 
Canada and return to England, in 1842, taking his wife and children with him. 
Mrs. de Horsey was then in her sixth year, and she has never revisited her 
native land, though her husband has twice since their marriage held important 
commands within the Dominion. Residence : Mclcoinbe ffouse, Cowes, I. W. 


;V J.aJ.J 


Reproduced from a design by Edmond J. Massicotte, in Le Monde //lustre, Montreal. 

Marie Madeleine, daughter of Francois Jarret de Vercheres, a captain in the celebrated 
regiment of Carignan-Salieres, and his wife, Marie Perrot, was born at Yercheres, P.Q.,. 
April 1 7th, 1678. When but fourteen years of age she performed a deed of heroism which 
has made her name famous in the annals of her country. A narrative of this and other 
acts of equal courage and intrepidity by this lady was recently discovered in the Archives 
of the Mihistere dc Colonies, Paris, by Dr. Edouard Richard, the historian, and is repro- 
duced in the report on the Canadian Archives (Ottawa), printed in 1901. As regards the 
first of these, it tells how the young girl, when some four hundred paces outside the fort 
of Vercheres, eight leagues from Montreal, which fort belonged to her father and wa& 
then garrisoned by one single sentry, was nearly captured by the Iroquois, who carried 
off twenty of the settlers, one of the Indians pursuing her to the gate of the fort, which 
she managed to close, at the same time shouting " To arms !" as though the place had 
been fully garrisoned. She paid no heed to the lamentations of the women whose hus- 
bands had been carried off, but, donning a soldier's helmet, went through a number of 
movements intended to convey the impression that there were many men in the fort, 
loaded a four-pounder with ball and discharged it at the Indians. The siege was carried 
on for eight days, when relief arrived, and the Iroquois were driven off. Mdlle. de Ver- 
cheres married, in 1706, M. Pierre Thomas Tarieu de Lanaudiere, Seigneur of Ste. Anne 
de la Perade, and bore him two sons and one daughter. She died at Ste. Anne, August 
8th, 1747, her husband having predeceased her only a few months. She has been called 
the "Joan of Arc of Canada" by M. Chauveau, and her name and exploits have been sung 
by many poets, including Reacle, Dawson and Urummond. She is also the central figure 
in M. Gerard's play, " Fleur de Lys," produced in Montreal in 1902. Singularly enough, 
however, no public statue has yet been erected by Canada to this the greatest of her 
heroines. 80 


From an oil painting in the possession of the Ursulines of Quehec. 

Marie Madeleine, daughter of the Sieur de Chauvigy, Seigneur de Van- 
bougon, was born in Ale^on, Normandy, in 1603. Early in life, to please her 
father, for she had always a preference for a religious life, she married the 
Chevalier Charles de Grivel de la Peltrie. In 1625, after five years of wedded 
life, she lost her husband, and being without children, she decided to use her 
fortune in the missions of New France. She sailed from Dieppe for Quebec, 
May 4th, 1639, accompanied by a servant and three Ursulme nuns, one of 
them being La Merc Marie de F Incarnation. In August, three days after their 
arrival at their destination, she laid the foundation of the Convent of the 
Ursulines there a religious community which for more than two hundred 
and sixty years has devoted itself to the education of young women in Canada. 
In 1642 Madame de la. Peltrie accompanied Mdlle. Mance to Montreal, and 
was present at the foundation of Ville-Marie by M. de Maisonneuve. She soon, 
however, returned to Quebec, where she died, November i8th, 1671. Her life 
in Canada was one of privation and self-sacrifice throughout. A good account 
of her life is given in Miss Pepper's " Maids and Matrons of New France." 

81 ' 


From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Sir H. G. Joly de Lotbiniere, K..C.M.G. 

Margaretta Josepha, a daughter of the late Hammond Gowan, Esquire, of Quebec, 
married, 1856, Henri Gustave Joly, Esquire, Advocate, of the same city, who, through 
his mother, Julie Christine Chartier de Lotbiniere, a granddaughter of the last Marquis 
de Lotbiniere, whose name he added to his own in 1888, can claim connection with 
some of the oldest and most aristocratic families of France. Entering public life, M. 
Joly became Prime Minister of Quebec, was, later, a member of the Government at 
Ottawa, and, in June, 1900, was appointed Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia, an 
office he still fills. In 1895, f r ms public services, he was created a K.C.M.G. 
Throughout his public career, Lady de Lotbiniere has very ably seconded him in many 
things for the public welfare not exclusively political in character and purpose, and has 
otherwise shown herself to be a fitting helpmeet of a husband so distinguished. In 
1901 they had for their guests the present Prince and Princess of Wales. A woman of 
tender sensibility, her sympathies were early enlisted in the cause of the orphans of 
Quebec, and, later, she became warmly interested in the work of the National Council 
of Women, formed by the Countess of Aberdeen. She has also contributed to the intel- 
lectual culture of her sex by forming clubs in Quebec, Ottawa and Victoria for the study 
of Shakespeare among women. Among her children are two sons who bid fair to attain 
high distinction in the profession of arms, and two daughters, Mrs. Nanton and Mrs. 
Greenwood, who are models of beauty, grace and culture. Residence : Government 
House, Victoria, B.C. 82 


From a photograph liy Notman & Fraser, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her son, 
Lieut. -Col. G. T. Denison, Toronto. 

Mary Anne, daughter of Major Jeremiah W. Dewson, formerly of the 35th 
Regiment of Infantry, with which he served under Wellington, and, subse- 
quently, of the 1 5th Foot, and his wife, Elizabeth Kinsey, was born at Ennis- 
corthy, Wexford, Ireland, while her father was stationed there with Jiis regi- 
ment, May 24th, 1817, and was married in Canada, December nth, 1838, to 
George Taylor Denison, Esquire, of " Rusholme," Toronto, then a lieutenant 
in the Queen's Light Dragoons, and afterwards lieutenant-colonel commanding 
the ist Regiment of York Light Dragoons, and other local corps, and Colonel- 
Commandant 5th and loth Military Districts, Upper Canada. Col. Denison 
died, May 3Oth, 1873, and Mrs. Denison, on September 1 5th, 1900. Mrs. Denison 
has not inaptly been called " a mother of soldiers," for of her seven sons, six of 
them have borne arms for their sovereign, a record hitherto, we believe, 
unequalled in Canada. Her eldest son, Lieutenant-Colonel G. T. Denison, for 
many years Police Magistrate of Toronto, has attained great distinction both 
as a volunteer militia officer and as a writer on military subjects. In 1877 he 
won the first prize offered by the Emperor of Russia for a " History of Cavalry." 
Since 1893 he has been President of the Britisk Empire League in Canada. 
Another son, Captain John Denison, R.N., commanded, for some years, the 
Royal yacht, Victoria and Albert. 



From a photograph ta'cen i:l 1883, by Melhuish, London. Kindly furnished by her son, 
Sir F. C. E. Denys, Hart. 

""Catherine Eliza, eldest daughter of the Hon. Michael Henry Perceval, 
"M.L.C., Collector of Customs at Quebec, and his wife, Anne Mary, daughter of 
Sir Charles Flower, Bart., at one period Lord Mayor of London, was born at 
"Spencerwood," Quebec, September 251)1, 1811, and married, May zist, 1835, 
George William Denys, Esquire, Lieutenant 68th Light Infantry, who suc- 
ceeded his. father as 2nd Baronet, 1857. She was the mother of five children, 
including the present Baronet. Lady Denys, who spent the greater part of 
her married life at Draycott Hall, Yorkshire, survived her husband three years, 
dying March igth, 1884. She was a sister of the Baronne de Veauce, of 
Lady Matheson, and of Mrs. Houstoun of Clerkington, all of whom, like her, 
were born at " Spencerwood." 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Lady Constance Villiers, eldest daughter of the 4th Earl of Clarendon, K.G., G.C.B., 
and one of a bevy of beautiful sisters, was born 1840, and married, May 3ist, 1864, 
Frederick, 1st Lord Stanley of Preston, second son of the 141)1 Earl of Derby, K.G., 
G.C.M.G., who was appointed Governor-General of Canada, May ist, 1888, and remained 
such up to July I5th, 1893. While in Canada, in the latter year, he succeeded, by 
the death of his elder brother, to the Earldom of Derby. Her Ladyship remained in 
Canada, with her husband and several of their children, throughout his term, and both 
she and he are pleasantly remembered by many. " In the many thoughtful actions 

T 1.. T\ I . 1 1 1-1 s-^ . . . ** 


the foundation of the Lady Stanley Institute for Trained Nurses, as well as a Maternity 
Hospital. She also served as president of the fund instituted by the women of Canada 
for the presentation of a wedding gift to the present Prince and Princess of Wales, and, 
in their name, handed over to the Royal couple the sleigh, robes, harness and horses 
which were subscribed for, together with a canoe for the Princess. The total amount 
subscribed for this purpose nearly approached $4,000. In 1890 she and Lord Derby 
had as their guest at Rideau Hall, Prince George of Wales, now Prince of Wales. In 
1903 they had as their guest in England His Majesty the King. Her Ladyship is the 
mother of eight sons and two daughters. Her second son, Commander Hon. V. A. 
Stanley, R.N., is married to a Canadian lady, the daughter of Hon. C. E. Pooley, K.C., 
of British Columbia (q. ?'.). Residence : JJ St.JameJs Square, London, Eng. 


From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Mdlle. Elmire de Rocheblave is one of the few survivors, living in Canada, 
of the old French noblesse, she being the daughter of the late Hon. Pierre 
Rastel de Rocheblave, of Montreal, and his wife, Elmire, daughter of Jean Bout- 
hillier, Esquire. An only sister married Capt. W. L. Willoughby, of the Royal 
Welsh Fusiliers, and died in 1846. M. de Rocheblave, her father, acquired 
wealth as a fur trader in the North- West, and subsequently became prominent 
as a legislator. He died in 1840, and his widow in 1886, both being buried in 
the Church of Notre Dame, Montreal. Mdlle. de Rocheblave, as her mother 
did before her, holds a distinguished place in society, and her home is the 
centre of all that is refined and cultured among her people. She had the honour 
of dancing with the Prince of Wales (now King Edward VII.) when His Majesty 
visited Canada in 1860, at the Citizens' Ball given in Montreal on that occasion. 
Residence : 2073 St. Catherine Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Notman. Kindly furnished by the Hon. Mr. Justice Baby, Montreal. 

Miss Hermine de Salaberry is the only surviving daughter of the late 
Colonel the Honourable A. M. de Salaberry, for some years a member of the 
Legislative Council and Deputy Adjutant-General for Lower Canada, and his 
wife, Marie Emelie, daughter of Colonel the Honourable Louis Guy, M.L.C. She 
is therefore a granddaughter of the " hero of Chateauguay." Miss de Salaberry 
is a native of Quebec, and was educated in that city and in Montreal. In 1889, 
while in London, she had the honour, at the instance of H.R.H. the Princess 
Louise (now Duchess of Argyll), of being accorded a private audience with Her 
Majesty Queen Victoria ; and, in October, 1895, she was further honoured by 
being selected to unveil the monument erected on the field of Chateauguay by 
the Parliament of Canada, to commemorate the victory achieved by the British 
over the American forces, at that point, October 26th, 1813, in which her 
grandfather took no inconsiderable part. Residence : 833 Shcrbrooke Street, 

7 3; ' 

From a miniature in the possession of Mrs. Turner, Rosebank, Dartmouth, N.S. 

Madame Alphonsine Therese Bernadine Julie de Montgenet de St. Laurent, 
Baronne de Fortisson, was a French lady whom H.R.H. Prince Edward (after- 
wards Duke of Kent) first met in Martinique. She accompanied him to 
Quebec, and afterwards to Nova Scotia and to England, and for twenty-eight 
years presided over his household, as a local chronicler records, " with dignity 
and propriety." After the Duke's marriage to the widow of the Prince of 
Leiningen, in 1818, Madame de St. Laurent retired to a convent, and the date 
of her demise is unknown. Her first husband was the Baron de Fortisson, 
:i colonel in the French service. She is described as having been beautiful, 
clever, witty and accomplished. Many of her letters will be found in Ander- 
son's " Life of the Duke of Kent " (Quebec : 1870). In 1792 she stood sponsor, 
with the Duke, at the christening of one of the de Salaberry children, at Beau- 
port. It has been claimed by several writers that the Baroness was morgan- 
atically allied to the Duke of Kent. 



V" c 

k v$Mkd 


From a photograph by Tollens C. Hzn, Dordrecht, Holland. 

Mrs. Mary Ella Dignam, painter and art critic, is the daughter of Byron 
Williams, Esquire, and his wife, Margaret Ellinor Ferguson, both of U. E. 
Loyalist descent, and was born in the County of Prince Edward, Ontario, 
January ijth, 1860. Her early art studies were pursued in Toronto and New 
York, and her first productions portraits and attempts in figure and land- 
scape were exhibited before the Royal Canadian Academy and the Academy 
of Design. Later, she continued her studies at Paris, but more recently she has 
been entirely under the influence of the Dutch school, and Holland has become 
her familiar painting ground. In this field she has been very successful. Her 
highest ambition, however, was to establish at Toronto a society of women 
artists, the outcome of which has been the Woman's Art Association of Canada, 
having branches in all the principal cities of the Dominion. Of this body she 
is the President. In addition thereto, Mrs. Dignam is an active member and 
office-bearer of various other organizations of a national character. She has 
also contributed largely to newspaper and periodical literature on art subjects. 
She married, 1880, John Sifton Dignam, Es.q., and is the mother of one son 
and two daughters. Residence : 284 St. George Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Gillman & Co., Oxfoid. 

Julia, eldest daughter of the late Isaac Brock Stanton, Esquire, of the 
Canadian Civil Service (the representative of an old Loyalist family), and his 
wife, Maria Wilson, was born and educated in Canada. She married, in Ottawa, 
November 3rd, 1870, Hon. Harold Arthur Dillon, eldest son of the 1 6th Vis- 
count Dillon, who was then an officer in the Rifle Brigade. He succeeded his 
father in the peerage, 1892. Lady Dillon is the mother of one son, Hon. 
Harry Lee Stanton Lee-Dillon, F.S.A. Her husband is President of the 
Society of Antiquaries, and a trustee of the British Museum and of the National 
Portrait Gallery. The above picture represents her Ladyship in the costume 
worn by her at the coronation of the King and Queen of England, 1902. 
Seat : DitcMey, Enstone, Oxfordshire, England. 



48th . 

neral of Nova Scotia. 

From a portrait by J. A. J. Wilcox, executed in her 48th year. Kindly furnished by the 
Hon. J. W. Longley, K.C., LL.D., Attorney-Gene 

Miss Dorothea Lynde Dix was born in the State of Maine, U.S., April 4th, 
1802, and died at Trenton, N.J., July i/th, 1887. She is regarded as having 
no peer in the annals of Protestantism as a philanthropist. To her exertions 
were due the foundation of a Lunatic Asylum at St. Johns, Nfld., and at Halifax, 
N.S., as well as the furnishing of the equipment of the first life-saving station- 
that at Sable Island established on the Atlantic coast. See "Life of Dorothea 
Lynde Dix," by Francis Tiffany (Hoston and New York: 1892). 



From a water-colour. Copy kindly furnished for this work by the Right Honourable 
the Baroness Dorchester, Greywill Hill, Winchfield, England. 

The above picture represents the ship London, with Lady Dorchester and 
family as passengers, ice-bound off Anticosti, Gulf of St. Lawrence. In the 
foreground Lady Dorchester and her son, Hon. George Carleton, are seen 
walking on the ice. This is supposed to be the only picture of her Ladyship 
ever taken. The Lady Maria Howard, daughter of the 2nd Earl of Effingham, 
was married, May 22nd, 1772, to Major-General Guy Carleton, afterwards Lord 
Dorchester, who was Governor of Canada on two occasions, namely, from 1 766 
to 1778, and from 1786 to 1796. She accompanied her husband to Canada, and 
lived at the Castle of St. Lewis, Quebec, the summer months being spent, 
occasionally, at St. Foy. The entertainments at the castle during the Dor- 
chester regime were of a princely character, especially those given in 
connection with the visit, in 1787, of Prince William Henry, afterwards King 
William IV. While at Quebec three children were born to Lord and Lady 
Dorchester, namely: Hon. Christopher Carleton, Hon. Maria Carleton (Lady 
Bolton), and Hon. Dudley Carleton. Her Ladyship, in 1775, presented colours 
to the jth Battalion of Quebec militia. Lady Dorchester was a devoted wife 
and mother, but she offended Canadian society by the formality of her manner 
and a rigid adherence to the etiquette of the Court of St. James. She died at 
the residence of her son-in-law, Lord Bolton, Hackwood Park, Basingstoke, 
Hants, England, March I4th, 1836. Her husband died November loth, 1808. 



From a recent photograph. 

Miss Lily Dougall, a well-known novelist, is the daughter of the late John 
Dougall, Esquire, the founder of the Montreal Witness, and his wife, Elizabeth, 
eldest daughter of John Redpath, Esquire. Horn in Montreal, April l6th, 1858, 
she was educated privately, and subsequently attended the classes for women at 
Edinburgh University, and took the degree of LL.A. at St. Andrew's. Since then 
she has earned high distinction by her literary works, some of which involve 
serious discussion of social subjects. Her publications include " Beggars 
All" (1891); "What Necessity Knows" (1893); "The Mermaid" (1895); 
"Zeitgeist" (1895) ; "Question of Faith" (1895) ; "The Madonna of a Day" 
(1896); "A Dozen Ways of Love" (1897); "The Mormon Prophet" (1898). 
Miss Dougall has lived much abroad, but will hereafter spend her winters in 
Canada. Residences : 21)4 Drummond Street, Montreal ; Melbourne, Derby- 
shire, England ; Woman Writers' Club, London, Eng. 

93 - 


From a photograph by Kellie & Co., Montreal. 


From a photograph by Wadds Bros., Vancouver and Nelson, B.C. 

Elizabeth, daughter of 

-Whitnall, Esquire, married, at Sudbury, Ont., 

January 24th, 1884, Charles Edmond Juchereau Duchesnay, Esquire, son of 
the late Hon. E. J. Duchesnay, Senator, and his wife, Elizabeth Suzanne 
Taschereau, a distinguished engineer, who was accidentally killed at the tunnel 
near Spuzzam, B.C., on the line of the Canadian Pacific Railway, while in 
the discharge of his duties as Assistant General Superintendent of that road, 
September 4th, 1901. Mrs. Duchesnay is a native of Londonderry, Ireland, 
and is a great favourite in society on the Pacific coast, where she is called "The 
Columbia Lily." Her portrait is taken in character. Residence : I'ancoin'cr, 


AND AVA, V.A., C.I. 

From a photograph by Bourne & Shepherd, India. 

Harriot-Georgina, eldest daughter of Archibald Rowan Hamilton, Esq., of Killyleagh Castle, County Down, 
Ireland, was horn in Dublin, 1843, and received her education at home, at a school at Boulonge, France, and after- 
wards at a school near Liverpool. She lost her father at an early age, and, in October, 1862, married Lord Dufferin, 
.afterwards the brilliant statesman, administrator and diplomatist, who was raised to a Viscounty and Earldom in 
1871, and to the Marquisate of Dufferin and Ava in 1888. Lord Dufferin was appointed Governor-General of Canada, 
- June isth, 1872, and he continued as such up to October i8th, 1878. Afterwards he was successively Ambassador at 
St. Petersburg and at Constantinople, Viceroy of India, and Ambassador at Rome and at Paris, Lady Dufferin being 
with him at all these places, but both have declared that their happiest and busiest years were spent in the Dominion. 
While in Canada two of their children were born : Lord Frederick Blackwood, and the Lady Victoria Blackwood (now 
the Baroness Plunket, ?.r'.)- During his term of office in Canada Lord Dufferin, accompanied by the Countess, visited 
all portions of the Dominion, including British Columbia, and it was while in Manitoba, on one of these occasions, 
that her Ladyship drove the first spike on the line of the Canadian Pacific Railway. On another occasion she pre- 
sented colours to the Governor-General's Foot Guards, a local corps raised under her husband's auspices. After 
leaving Canada, she presented colours to the looth Royal Canadian Regiment, of the regular forces. Lady Dufferin 
was unquestionably the most popular Vicereine we have ever had in Canada, and is to-day, with the single exception 
of the Princess Louise, the qne whose memory is the most warmly cherished. The Dufferin entertainments exceeded 
in magnitude and splendour anything of the kind ever seen in this country, even in Lord Durham's time. Their 

,- . _ 11 _;__*. .11-1 IT -.11 \ i \. _o_*: : t i _ j u . i i it v._ /" 

her Ladyship's decorations are : The orders of the Crown of India, Victoria and Albert, the Chefakat (a Turkish 
order), and tne Persian order of the Sun. Lord Dufferin died February i2th, 1902. A county has been named after 

him in Ontario. Residence : ClandcboyH) County Down, Ireland. 


From a photograph by Fellows Willson, London. 

Winifred, daughter of the late Robert Bamford-Hesketh, Esquire, of Gweych 
Castle, Abergele, North Wales, married, 1878, the present Major-General the 
Earl of Dundonald, C.V.O., C.B., a distinguished soldier, who during the 
recent war in South Africa commanded the 2nd Cavalry Brigade at the relief 
of Ladysmith, Natal, and who, in 1902, was appointed to the command of the 
militia forces of Canada. Lady Dundonald is the mother of two sons and 
three daughters. In the above picture her Ladyship is taken in the costume 
worn by her at the coronation of the King and Queen of England, 1902. 
Residences : 34 Portman Square, London, W., Eng. ; Crichton Lodge, 
Edinburgh, Ottawa, 



From a photograph by Pestel, Eastbourne. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
the Bishop of Quebec. 

Alice, only daughter of William Hunter, Esquire, of Purley Lodge, near 
Croydon, Surrey, England, married, 1866, the Rev. Andrew Hunter Dunn, M.A., 
then Assistant Curate at St. Mark's, Netting Hill, London, who, in July, 1892, was 
unanimously elected 5th Anglican Bishop of Quebec. Besides rearing a large 
family, Mrs. Dunn has always most ably aided her husband in his clerical and 
other work, and before leaving England for Canada, was, with her two daugh- 
ters, presented with handsome gifts in recognition of their labours in this 
respect, the young ladies having also assisted. Besides sustaining her position 
in society at the ancient capital, Mrs. Dunn has been an indefatigable President 
of the Quebec Diocesan IJranch of the \Yoman's Auxiliary, and of several 
other women's diocesan societies and institutions. Residence : ".BishopscourtJ 



From a photograph by Simpson, Toronto. 

while already a young girl. Her first experience in journalistic work was gained on a Toronto weekly, 
whence she joined the Globe, of that city, of whose regular editorial staff she has been a member since 
February, 1894. On this paper she has done all sorts of work, the vast mass of it being unsigned. 
Among her most effective work were the editorials on the Armenian massacres, which so stirred up the 

' the persecuted people. Her best work, 

Street, '1'ormito. 



From an engraving of the original painting by Sir Thomas Lawrence, R.A. Kindly favoured 
by the late Lady Louisa Bruce, Pitliver, Dunfermline, N.B. 

Lady Louisa Elizabeth, daughter of the 2nd Earl Grey, married, as his 
second wife, December gth, 1816, John George Lambton, Esquire, M.P., a 
distinguished statesman, who was raised to the peerage, as Baron Durham, in 
1828, received an Earldom in 1833, and was appointed High Commissioner and 
Governor-General of British North America, January l6th, 1838. Accompanied 
by his wife and children, his Lordship arrived in Canada, May 2/th, 1838, and 
Lady Durham held her first drawing-room, for ladies only, at the old Chateau, 
Quebec, on the evening of June I3th following. On July 5th Lord and Lady 
Durham commenced an official tour of the two Provinces, proceeding as far 
west as Niagara, and met with a most gratifying reception everywhere. After 
remaining but a little over five months in the colony, Lord and Lady Durham 
embarked for England, November 1st, 1838. Lord Durham died at Cowes, 
I.W., July 28th, 1840, aged 48 ; Lady Durham died at Genoa, November 26th, 
1841, aged 45. Her remains were interred beside those of her late husband, 
in the family vault, Chester-le-Street. 

From a photograph by K lison, Quebec. Kindly furnished by the Hon. Mr. Justice Baby, Montreal. 

Adelaide Dubuc, wife of Chief Justice Duval, of Quebec, to whom she was 
married June nth, 1849, was long one of the most prominent social leaders of 
the ancient capital, her house in St. Lewis Street being the centre of the most 
intellectual and fashionable gatherings of her day. There she and her husband 
had entertained many of the Governors and their wives, and even Royalty 
itself. Her first husband, to whom she was married in August, 1825, was also 
a Duval and a cousin of the second husband. She is mentioned in Hon. Mrs. 
Monck's Journal. Well educated and with musical tastes, she possessed also 
conversational powers which made her a most agreeable hostess. She rendered 
active assistance on several occasions towards raising funds for the relief of tire 
sufferers in Quebec, and in 1870 was President of a Committee formed to 
provide relief for the widows and orphans of the French refugees in London. 
One of her daughters married Captain Serecold, of the 66th Regiment ; the 
other the Chevalier Baillairge. She survived her husband, and died at Quebec, 
January 3151, 1886, aged 77. 



From a painting by Heancourt. 

Marie Marguerite Dufros de la Gesmerais, who became one of the most 
noted philanthropists of New France, was the daughter of a French officer, by 
his wife, Renee Gaultier de Varennes, and was therefore a sister of Verendrye, 
the celebrated French explorer. Born at Varennes, P.Q., August I 5th, 1701, 
she was educated at the Convent of the Ursulines, Quebec, and, in August, 
1722, married Francois Madeleine You d'Youville, a gentleman of rank and 
fortune, belonging to Montreal. Left a widow, with two children, in 1730, she 
devoted the rest of her life to works of beneficence and charity, and was instru- 
mental in founding the order of the Grey Nuns, and with it the General 
Hospital, of Montreal. She died in Montreal on Christmas eve, 1771. 
Madame d'Youville is described as having been a most gifted, accomplished 
and amiable woman, having but one object in life, the good of her fellow- 
creatures. Her name is preserved in a street and a square in Montreal, and 
in numerous institutes and asylums elsewhere. Some years since steps were 
taken in the Catholic Church to secure her canonization, and she was declared 
" Venerable." Her life has been written by the Abbe Faillon, Lady Jette, and 
by Mgr. D. S. Ramsay. 




From a photograph by Top'.ey, Ottawa. 

Matilda, second daughter of the late Thomas G. Ridout, Esquire, for many 
years cashier of the Bank of Upper Canada, and the representative of an old 
Loyalist family in that Province, married, September, 1865, James D. Edgar, 
Esquire, Barrister, a prominent public man, who became Speaker of the Cana- 
dian House of Commons, August, 1896, was created a K.C.M.G., 1898, and 
died 1899. Lady Edgar, who has been well described as "a woman of clear 
intellect and graceful tact," took, for many years, an active interest in the 
National Council of Women (of which she was for a time the acting President), 
of the Women's Canadian Historical Association (of which she was President), 
of the U. E. Loyalist Association (of which she was Vice- President), and in 
various kindred bodies ; but of late her literary work in England has absorbed 
her whole attention. She is the author of "Ten Years of Upper Canada in 
Peace and War, 1805-1815 " (1895), and is now preparing for publication "The 
Life and Times of James Edgar, the Jacobite, Private Secretary to the 
Chevalier St. George," and a " Life of Sir Isaac Brock." She and her daughters 
left many pleasant memories behind them in-Ottawa. Residence : Toronto. 
8 103 

#1 C- ** 


From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her mother, Lady Edgar. 

Maud C., eldest daughter of the late Hon. Sir J. D. Edgar, K.C.M.G., and 1 
his wife, Matilda, second daughter of the late Thomas G. Ridout, Esquire (q.i'.\ 
was born in Toronto, and graduated from Toronto University, at the head of her 
class, 1896, taking at the same time the Governor-General's Medal in Moderns. 
After her father's death, in 1899, she joined the teaching staff of Havergal 
College, Toronto, but at the present time is with her mother in England, 
engaged in literary work. Miss Edgar, in addition to her other gifts, is an 
amateur actress of marked ability. Residence : Toronto. 




photograph by E. Day & Son, Bournemouth. Kindly furnished by her son, 
the present Earl of Elgin. 

Lady Mary Louisa Lambton, eldest daughter of the ist Earl of Durham, and his second wife, Louisa Elizabeth, 
daughter of the 2nd Earl Grey, was born in 1819, and married, November 7th, 1846, James, 8th Earl of Elgin and 
Kincardine, K.T., G.C.B., the eminent diplomatist and statesman, who was appointed Governor-General of Canada, 
January 3oth, 1847, an office he continued to fill till December i8th, 1854. Her Ladyship did not accompany her 
husband to Canada, but waited for a less inclement season, some months later. When she did come the Legislature 
passed an address of congratulation to Lord Elgin on her safe arrival, a compliment, we believe, unprecedented. (See 
'Journals L. A. of Canada," 1847.) This was Lady Elgin's second visit to Canada, as she had been here in 1838 
with her father and two of her sisters, the Ladies Emily and Alice Lambton. Lady Alice came with her 
now, together with her step-daughter, Lady Elma Bruce (now Lady Thurlow). Later she had as her guest 
her sister-in-law, the Lady Augusta Bruce (afterwards the wife of Dean Stanley). Lady Elgin remained in 
Canada, almost uninterruptedly, throughout her husband's term, during which time the seat of Government was 
moved from Montreal to Toronto, and thence to Quebec. It was the Elgins who first occupied " Spencerwood," 
Quebec, as a vice-regal residence. At Montreal they lived at " Monklands," and at Toronto at " Elmsley Villa." 
Their balls, fetes and other entertainments were of a most brilliant character, and are remembered to this day by 
" old-timers." It was they who renewed the custom of some of the early Governors of giving a ball upon the last 
night of the year. Lady Elgin was also much occupied with serious matters. She took a deep interest in the subject 
of education, and paid frequent visits to schools and colleges. She also did much for the relief of the poor and 
distressed, and was President of various hospitals and societies organized for that purpose. In Toronto she turned 
the first sod of the Northern Railway, and she was also present at the opening of the Lachine Railway, Montreal. 
On the latter occasion the Hon. Peter McGill, in proposing the toast of her health, said that she had given the example 
of every social and private virtue. Lord Elgin, in reply, said that "his wife's feelings for Canada involved not only 
the associations of the present, but the recollections of the past, and that she was anxious to identify herself with its 
interests in the future, and this not only in respect to society and its amusements, but also in regard to those more 
important matters on which the foundations of the prosperity of the country rest." She sketched beautifully, and left 
in this country some good specimens of her art. Two of her children were born in Canada, the present Earl of Elgin 
and the late Hon. Robert Preston Bruce. Lady Elgin afterwards accompanied her husband to India, on his appoint- 
ment as Governor-General of that country, and she continued to be with him there till his death, at Dhurmshalla, 
November 2oth, 1863. Her Ladyship died at Broomhall, Dunfermline, March roth, 1898, aged 78. She was one of 
the first to be enrolled in the Imperial Order of the Crown of India, on its creation. 



Engraved from a painting by Chalon, R.A. Copied from Heath's "Book of Beauty" 
lor 1841, edited by the Countess of Biessington. 

Katherine Jane, second daughter of Lieut. -General Balfour of Balbirnie, 
Fifeshire, Scotland, married, July 15th, 1834, Edward, only son of the Right 
Honourable Edward Ellice, at one time Secretary of State for War, by his 
first wife, Lady Hannah Althea Bettesworth, second daughter of Charles, 1st 
Earl Grey. The Ellice family went to England from Montreal. Mr. Ellice, Jr., 
entered Parliament in his father's lifetime, and sat therein for a lengthened 
period. Not long after his marriage he came to Canada, and was in occupa- 
tion of the Manor House, at Beauharnois, F.Q. (his father being Seigneur there), 
when it was attacked by the rebels in 1837. Both Mr. and Mrs. Ellice, and her 
sister, Miss Balfour, were made prisoners. Mrs. Ellice died at Edinburgh, 
April 1 3th, 1 864. In the volume from which her portrait is taken are some lines 
in reference thereto, by Henry F. Chorley, concluding as follows : 

" A new Belinda ! With her tresses rarer 
Than those which gave our courtly bard his la}' ; 
Blest is the man who won her well to wear her, 
Angel of household love, and, calmly gay, 
Companion to heguile life's darkest, weariest day ! " 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her father, His Excellency 
the Earl of Minto, C.C.M.d., P.C. 

The Lady Eileen Nina Evelyn Sibell Elliot, eldest daughter ot His Excel- 
lency the Earl of Minto, G.C.M.G., Governor-General of Canada, and his wife, 
Mary Caroline (f.T.), daughter of the late General Charles Grey, was born in the 
city of Ottawa, December I4th, 1884, her father being then Military Secretary on 
the staff of a former Governor-General, the Marquis of Lansdowne. Educated 
for the most part at home, Lady Eileen completed her studies at Paris in 1901, 
and made her debut in society at the ball given by the St. Andrew's Society of 
Montreal, at the Windsor Hotel in that city, November 28th, 1902, on that 
occasion dancing with the Honourable Senator Mackay. Her Ladyship is a 
member of the May Court Club, Ottawa, and has read a paper before that 
body on " The Life and Work of Lady Sarah Gordon Lennox." She is popu- 
lar with her friends, among whom she is as famed for her good spirits as she 
is for her good looks. Portraits of her have been painted by Ellis Roberts, of 
London, and Gerald Hayward, of New York. Residence : Goi 'eminent House, 


From a photograph by W. & D. Downey, London. Kindly furnished hy her brother, Lieut. -Colonel 
F. A. Gore, 45 Rutland date, S.W., London, England. 

Eliza Amelia, eldest daughter of General Sir Charles Gore, G.C.B., K.H., and his 
wife, Sarah Rachel, eldest daughter of the Hon. James Fraser, M.E.C. of Nova Scotia, 
was born at Quebec in February, 1829. Educated in part in Canada, she married 
at Montreal, September 2Oth, 1848, the 1 8th Earl of Erroll, Hereditary Grand High 
Constable and Knight Mareschal of Scotland, who was then an A.D.C. on the staff of 
the Earl of Elgin^ Governor-General of Canada. Among the gifts at the wedding, 
according to the Quebec Mercury, was a diamond bracelet from Queen Victoria, a 
diamond pin from the Queen Dowager, a bracelet costing five hundred guineas from Sir 
James Kempt, and a silver dressing case from the Duchess of Inverness. Of the issue 
of this union, two of the sons were born in Canada, including the present Earl of Erroll, 
K. T., who so highly distinguished himself in South Africa. Her Ladyship, after leaving 
Canada, accompanied her husband to the Crimea (where he was severely wounded), and 
was on board the steamer Caradoc when the battle of Alma was fought, from which the 
distant firing could be heard. Subsequently, she was for twenty-eight years Lady-in- 
waiting to Queen Victoria, who bestowed upon her many signal marks of her great 
regard, standing sponsor for one of her sons, appointing another a page of honour in 
her household, and conferring upon the Countess herself the Royal Order of Victoria 
and Albert. Lady Erroll is an exceptionally well-educated woman, and excels not only 
in music and languages, but also in riding, driving and boating. Among her husband's 
Aberdeenshire tenantry she was greatly beloved. She is an eloquent speaker, and is 
prominent in all efforts of temperance reform and Mothers' Union and Girls' Friendly 
Societies. In order to encourage the wives of the life-boat men to let their husbands go 
out to sea when needed, Lady Erroll herself went out with the life-boat at Port Erroll, 
one day when there was a heavy sea on, and her example had a good effect. Her 
husband died in 1891. Residence : Keiv Cottage, Kew, England. 



From a photograph by Query Freres, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her grandson, 
E. F. Surveyer, Esquire, Barrister, Montreal. 

Luce, daughter of the late Julien Perrault, Esquire, was born and educated 
in Montreal. In May, 1826, she married Edouard Raymond Fabre, Esquire, 
merchant, who became Mayor of Montreal in 1849, ar "d died a victim to 
cholera, 1854. Among her children were the late Archbishop Fabre, and the 
late Lady Cartier. Another son is Hon. Hector Fabre, C.M.G., Agent for the 
Canadian Government at Paris. Madame Fabre made ah admirable Lady 
Mayoress, and had the honour of receiving and entertaining many distin- 
guished personages both before and during her husband's term of office, includ- 
ing Lord Sydenham, the Earl and Countess Cathcart, and Lord and Lady 
Elgin. Residence : J4? Lagauchcttire Streef, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Beaque & Cie., Paris. Kindly furnished by Ernest Pacaud, 
Esquire, Quebec. 

Flore, daughter of Adolphus Stein, Esquire, of Arthabaskaville, P.Q., was 
married, August, 1864, to Hector Fabre, Esquire, a distinguished advocate and 
journalist, who, in 1875, was called to the Senate of Canada, and, in 1882, was. 
appointed resident agent at Paris for the Dominion Government, a position he 
still fills. He was created a C.M.G. by Queen Victoria in 1886. Both Mon- 
sieur and Madame Fabre have shown a great adaptability for the positions 
they fill, and are yearly becoming more and more popular with visiting Cana- 
dians to the French capital. They have recently suffered a severe affliction 
by the death of their eldest son, M. Paul Fabre, a young journalist of much 
promise. Residence : jj Rue Marboeuf, Paris, France. 


From a photograph by Noble. Toronto. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Chief Justice Falconbridge, Toronto. 

Mary Phoebe, the youngest daughter of the late Hon. R. B. Sullivan, an 
eminent statesman and member of the Judicial Bench of Upper Canada, and 
his wife, Emily Louisa, daughter of Lieut.-Col. Philip Delatre, ist Ceylon Regt., 
was born May 2nd, 1850, and married, April ijth, 1873, W. G. Falconbridge, 
Esquire, a distinguished barrister, who was elevated to the Bench in 1887, and 
has since become Chief Justice of the King's Bench Division of the High Court 
of Justice of Ontario. Mrs. Kalconbridge is the mother of seven children, her 
only son, John D. Falconbridge, M.A., being a practising barrister in Toronto. 
Her eldest daughter is married to A. W. Anglin, Esquire, K.C. Besides attend- 
ing to her social duties, Mrs. Falconbridge finds time to give a good deal of 
attention to the religious and charitable life of Toronto. The Mercer Reform- 
atory is visited by her every Sunday afternoon, and besides her own daughters 
she has interested many other young ladies in this work. Her whole life seems 
to have been spent in a judicial atmosphere, for, as already stated, her father 
was, and her husband is, a judge. In addition, both her sisters became united 
to members of the Bench, one of them marrying the late Chief Justice Thomas. 
Moss, and the other marrying his brother Charles, now Chief Justice of Ontario. 
Residence : So Isabella Street, Toronto. 


From a photograph by Noble, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her father, 
Chief Justice Falconbridge, Toronto. 

Miss .Emilia Falconbridge is the third daughter of the Hon. Chief Justice 
t alconbndge, of Toronto, and his wife, Mary Phoebe, youngest daughter of the 
late Hon. Justice Sullivan (q.v.). In the above picture she is taken in the 
costume worn by her at the Victorian Era ball, given in Toronto by their Excel- 
lencies the Earl and Countess of Aberdeen, December 28th, 1 897. Residence : 
So Isabella Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by West, Southsea. 

Mary Kenny, the youngest daughter of the late Sir Edward Kenny, P.C., 
.at one period Administrator of the Government of Nova Scotia, and his wife, 
Anne, daughter of Michael Forrestell, Esquire, married, September 23rd, 1875, 
Capt. George Fane, R.N., who was an A.D.C. to Queen Victoria, 1888-90, was 
promoted Admiral, 1890, and created a K.C.B., 1901. Lady Fane, like her sister, 
Lady Daly, excels as an amateur actress, and, while living at Halifax, often 
took part in the private theatricals given at Government House. Residence : 
'" Ilfilnacoit" Aboyne, Scotland. 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Bessie, daughter of the late John Parnell, Esquire, of County Wicklow, grand- 
daughter of Robert Lawe, Esquire, of Leesclep, County Kildare, and niece of 
the late Major-General Sir Robert Lawe, of Dublin, Ireland, was born in Dublin, 
and in early life accompanied her parents to Canada. In 1871 she married John 
Peter Featherston, Esquire, of Ottawa, formerly Mayor of that city, and now 
Clerk of the County Court of Carleton, Ontario. She has shown much interest 
in philanthropic work at the capital, especially in connection with the Carleton 
Protestant Hospital, the Maternity Hospital, the Lady Stanley Institute, and 
the Ottawa Humane Society, with all of which she is, or has been, officially 
connected. Of the first-named institution she has been President of the 
Ladies' Auxiliary for the past four years. As Lady Mayoress, Mrs. Featherston 
took a leading part in the social festivities of the capital during the administra- 
tion of the Earl of Dufierin. Residence : 452 Rideau Street, Ottawa. 




From a photograph by Topley, OtUiwa. 

William Stevens Fielding, Esquire, a distinguished journalist, of Halifax, 
N.S., married, September, 1876, Hester, daughter of Thomas A. Rankme, 
Esquire, of St. John, N.B., the issue of which marriage is one son and four 
daughters. In 1882 Mr. Fielding entered political life, and, in 1884, became 
Premier of Nova Scotia, a position he continuously occupied up to the time of 
his appointment as Finance Minister of Canada in the Laurier Administration, 
July, 1896, an office he still fills. The portrait here given is of his eldest 
daughter, an amiable and accomplished girl, who accompanied her father to 
England in 1902, to be present at the coronation of the King and Queen of 
England. Residence : " Brunswick Place? Mctcalfe Street, Ottawa. 

Frjm a photograph taken by Lyonde, Toronto. 

Mary Agnes, second daughter of the late Richard Barrett Bernard, Esquire, 
Barrister, and his wife, Agnes Elizabeth, daughter of E. S. Lally, Esquire, late 
H. E. I. C. S., married, 1882, Clare Valentine Fitz-Gibbon, Esquire, by whom 
she has a daughter, Agnes Florence Frances Louise Fitz-Gibbon. Mrs. Fitz- 
Gibbon, who is a niece of the Baroness Macdonald of Earnscliffe, and step- 
daughter of the late D'Alton McCarthy, Esquire, is popularly known to 
the world at large as " Lally Bernard," her nom-de-plume in the Toronto 
Globe, to which she contributes a weekly article of comment and criticism, 
called " Driftwood." She also represented that journal in London, at the coro- 
nation of their Majesties, in 1902. She possesses fine descriptive and critical 
powers, as well as a cultivated taste, which add much to the piquancy and 
charm of her writings. Her portrait is taken as the "Duchess of Kent," the 
character she represented at the Victorian Era ball, given in Toronto by Lord 
and Lady Aberdeen, in December, 1897. Residence : j/j Huron Street, 



From a photograph by Green, Cobourg, Ont. 

Edith, daughter of the late John Daintry, Esquire, of The Grange, North 
Road, Cheshire, England, and his wife, Louisa, daughter of the late Dr. John 
Realty, of Cobourg, Ont., married, 1897, W. H. Fitzhugh, Esquire, eldest son 
of General Charles Fitzhugh, of Pittsburg, Pa., and has one son. She is 
accounted one of Canada's most beautiful women. Residence : " Northumber- 
land Hall," Cobourg, Ont. 



From a photograph by Bullingham, London. 

Gertrude Vorke, daughter of the late W. M. Wright, Esquire, Barrister-at- 
la\v, and his wife, Amelia Allan, daughter of Rev. N. A. Coster, Rector of 
Richibucto, was born at St. John, N.B., and educated privately and in England 
and Italy, with her sister, the late Mrs. Samuelson (^.7'.). She married, 1885, 
Major (now Colonel) Edward William Fleming, of Belville, County Cavan, 
Ireland, formerly an officer in the Royal Artillery, and is the mother of two 
children, a boy, who is now at Harrow, and a girl. Residence : " Heathfield? 
Cambcrley, Surrey, England. 



From a photograph taken in New York. Kindly furnished by David Russell Jack, Ksquire, 
editor of " Acadiensis," St. John, N.B. 

May Agnes, daughter of Bernard Early, was born at St. John, N.H., 
November ijth, 1840, and received her education at the Convent of the Sacred 
Heart in that city. She early acquired a literary taste, and, at seventeen, was 
writing novels and stories of high life. She wrote under the notn-ifo-phiinc of 
" Cousin May Carleton," her productions appearing, first, in the local papers, 
and, afterwards, in the Mercury, Weekly and Ledger of New York, the Boston 
Pilot ?L\\A the London Journal. She came into considerable prominence, and 
her work was much sought for by leading publishers. She married, August 
24th, 1865, John W. Fleming, of St. John, and, ten years afterwards, moved 
with him to New York. She died at Brooklyn, N.Y., 'March 24th, 1880, and is 
buried in Calvary Cemetery, at that place. In all she wrote over twenty 
novels, the principal ones being "Guy Earlcourt's Wife," "A Terrible Secret," 
" A Wonderful Woman," and "The Midnight Queen." So well known and so 
popular is her name that some of the story papers continue to publish tales 
under her name that she never wrote. 

9 "9 * 

From a recent photograph. 

Elizabeth Adela, daughter of the late William Armstrong, Esquire, of the 
Civil Service, Ottawa, was born in Canada, December sgth, 1859. She studied 
painting at the Art Students' League, New York, and at Munich. Later, she 
painted in the open on the French coast, but her chief work has been done at 
Newlyn, and it was she who did so much to secure fame for this new school. 
She has been a frequent contributor to all the important exhibitions in London, 
and, in 1899, she secured election as an associate of the Royal Water-Colour 
Society. Her pictures are said to be full of charm. She married, 1889, 
Alexander Stanhope-Forbes, Esquire, A.R.A. Residence : Trewan>encth r 
Newfyn, Penzance, England. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her husband, Lieut.-Governor Forget. 

Henriette, daughter of the late Lieut.-CoI. C. J. R Drolet, and a descendant of 
Francois Jarret de Vercheres, a name famous in Canadian history, was born at St. Hya- 
cinthe, P. Q., September 29th, 1853. Educated at Flnstitut ties Sa-urs ties Saints Not/is 
tie Jesus et tie Marie, Hochelaga, she was married, October, 1876, to Amedee Emmanuel 
Forget, Esquire, advocate, who had just been appointed to an official position in the 
North-West Provinces. She accompanied him thither the following year, their residence 
being fixed at Battleforcl. After five years the seat of Government was transferred to 
Regina, and they accordingly removed there. In 1895, Mr. Forget was appointed 
Indian Commissioner, which necessitated a fresh removal to Winnipeg. After living in 
that city for a short period he was called to the Lieutenant-Governorship of the North- 
West Territories. This was in October, 1898, since when Madame Forget has been 
mistress of Government House, Regina, and there she and her husband had the honour 
of receiving and entertaining the Prince and Princess of Wales in 1901. Madame 
Forget is Honorary President of the Daughters of the Empire and of the National 
Council of Women, and she has also an official relation with the Victorian Order of 
Nurses and the Aberdeen Association. Latterly she has taken an especial interest in 
the movement for the erection of a statue to Queen Victoria, being President and 
Treasurer of the Committee, and has collected a considerable sum for this object. 
Residence : Government House, Regina, N. W. T. 


- W. ~^4^ . 


From a photograph by Kramer Bryce, Toron'o. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
',. }. Foj, Esquire, K.C., M.P.P. 

Marie Claire, daughter of the late Maurice Cuvillier, Esquire, of Montreal, 
and his wife, Virginia, daughter of Lieut-Colonel Juchereau Duchesnay, one of 
the heroes of 1812, was born and educated in Montreal. In 1879 she married 
James Joseph Foy, Esquire, K.C., who is now a member of the Ontario Legis- 
lature, and one of the leaders of the Conservative party in that Province. Mrs. 
Foy's paternal grandfather, Hon. Maurice Cuvillier, was the first Speaker of 
the Legislature of the late Province of Canada, and she is otherwise closely 
connected with many distinguished families in Quebec. She is one of the 
society leaders of the " Queen City," and most highly regarded by every one. 
Residence : go Isabella Sfreef, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Query Frdres, Montreal. Kindly furnished hy her husband, 
Dr. Frechette, C.M.G. 

Emma, second daughter of the late J. B. Beaudry, Esquire, banker, and 
niece of the late Hon. J. L. Beaudry, M.L.C., for a lengthened period Mayor 
of Montreal, married, July loth, 1876, Louis Honore Frechette, Esquire, the 
distinguished French-Canadian poet and dramatist, whose work was crowned 
by the French Academy, 1880, and the first Montyon prize awarded him. 
Later, he received, among other honours, a C.M.G. from Her Majesty Queen 
Victoria. Madame Frechette, who is the mother of an interesting group of 
children, is a woman of much culture and artistic taste, and has travelled far 
and wide. Her home has been the scene of some of the most notable intel- 
lectual gatherings known to Montreal society in the present day. Her 
daughter, Jeanne, was married, in April, 1903, to the eldest son of the late Hon. 
H. (Count) Mercier, of Montreal. Residence : 408 Sherbrooke Street, Montreal. 


From an oil painting in the possession of the Soeurs de la Providence, Montreal. 

Marie Emilie, daughter of Antoine Tavernier and his wife, Josephte Maurice, and 
granddaughter of Julien Tavernier and Marie Anne Girouard, was born in Montreal, 
February igth, 1800, and married, June 4th, 1823, Jean Baptiste Gamelin, Esquire, of 
the same city. He died in 1827, and the year after, having lost her surviving child, she 
gave herself entirely to religion and to works of charity, more especially the care of aged 
and infirm women. In 1828 she had succeeded in providing a small refuge in St. 
Lawrence Street, and, in 1831, she had secured a larger one in St. Philippe Street. 
Following up the good work, she obtained possession of what was known as La Maison 
Jaune, at the corner of St. Catherine and St. Hubert Streets. In 1841 this institution 
-was incorporated by the Legislature, under the name of the " Corporation lie FAsi/c lies 
Feinmes Agees et Infinites de Montreal? Madame Gamelin, together with the other 
petitioners, who included Mesdames Nolan, Lacroix, Cuvillier, Fabre (q.v.\ Viger, 
Perrault and Berthelot, became known as The Ladies of Providence, and large sums of 
money were raised by Mgr. Bourget and others, in 1843, to aid them in erecting a 
new building. The association, however, was not regularly constituted by the Bishop of 
Montreal till the year 1844, when its members were allowed to take simple vows and 
become nuns of charity, under the name, " I.cs Savirs de la Providence" Madame 
Gamelin, the foundress, became the first Superior. Since then the community has 
grown so widely, that if not the largest in the world, it is certainly the largest in America, 
having missions and houses throughout the continent. In Montreal, the Maison-inere, 
erected in 1888, L 'Hospice Gamclin, erected in 1894, and the new Asylum, in 1899, are 
among the most beautiful and extensive of such edifices there. The community also have 
charge of the Longue Pointe Lunatic Asylum, under contract with the Provincial Gov- 
ernment, where they care for about two thousand patients, and are proprietors of the 
Deaf and Dumb Institute, St. Denis Street, where they educate about three hundred 
pupils. They number about one thousand professed nuns. This saintly and venerated 
woman died in Montreal, September 23rd, 1851, her death occasioning widespread regret 
throughout the country. She was buried in the Chapel of the Order. 



From a photograph by Thomson, London. Kindly furnished by her father, 
Lieut. -Colonel J. Dunlop-Gemmill. 

Winifred Knight Dunlop-Gemmill is the eldest daughter of Lieut.-Col. James 
Dunlop-Gemmill, late 43rd Regiment, Canada, and his wife, Catherine Murdock, 
daughter of the late George Knight, Esquire, of Glasgow, Scotland. Born in 
Montreal, she went abroad in infancy with her parents and a younger sister, 
and was educated chiefly in France and Italy. In December, 1899, she and her 
sister, Miss Margaret Edith Dunlop-Gemmill, were accorded a private audience 
by the Queen of Greece, and, at New Year's, 1900, they were formally presented 
at the Greek Court, and attended the State ball given at the Royal Palace in 
the evening. In May of the same year they were presented to Queen Victoria 
at a drawing-room held at Buckingham Palace. Having travelled much, both 
sisters are proficient in foreign languages, though they excel in music and 
painting. They write, occasionally, for the English and American literary 
journals. Residence : Rome, Italy. 



Engraved by T. Woolnoth, from a painting by Miss E. R. Drummond. 

Margaretta Graddon was born in the West of England, 1 806 : she died in Ottawa, 
1868, and is buried in the old Sandy Hill Cemetery there. Her father, a publisher of 
music, was a friend of the Duke of Sussex, son of George III., and the latter stood 
sponsor at her baptism. Showing a remarkable aptitude for music, Miss Graddon was 
placed, successively, under Sir George Smart, Crivalli and Tom Cooke, and made her 
first appearance as a singer at Dublin, her fine voice, faultless form, added to her youth 
and beauty, creating a most favourable impression. She made her first appearance in 
London -at Drury Lane Theatre, October, 1824, as Susannah, in the "Marriage of 
Figaro." Her success was great, and it culminated when " Der Freischutz " was pro- 
duced at the same theatre, she being the original " Linda," the composer, Weber, 
presenting her with a valuable diamond ring on the occasion. In 1830 she married Mr. 
Gibbs, the only son of an opulent London merchant, and retired into private life. 
Later, however, she returned to her profession, and, coming to America, opened the St. 
Charles Theatre, New Orleans. After touring in other portions of the States, she took 
up her residence in Canada, in the early forties, and remained here, almost uninter- 
ruptedly, till her death. She gave concerts in many of the principal cities, and also 
took part in garrison theatricals, with Lords Mulgrave and Tullamore and others, in 
Montreal. In her old age she taught music in Ottawa. " In her grave," wrote Joseph 
Smith Lee, "are laid as many virtues as fall to the lot of even the best of human beings." 


From a photograph by Cochran, Hamilton, Ont. 

Eliza, daughter of the late Judge Malloch, of Hrockville, Ont., and his wife 
Elizabeth Stewart, was born in that town and received her education in Scot- 
land. She married, May i8th, 1881, as his third wife, Hon. J. M. Gibson, K.C., 
M.P.P., now Attorney-General of Ontario, and has since that event occupied a 
conspicuous place in social and official life at the Ontario capital, where much 
of her time is spent. Mrs. Gibson has always been warmly devoted to philan- 
thropic and other useful work. She is a governor of the Victorian Order of 
Nurses, a life-member of the National Council of Women, and President of 
the local Council of Women at Hamilton. Residence : jfi Bay Street, Ham- 
ilton. Ont. 


From a photograph by Notman, Halifax, N.S. Kindly furnished by her niece, 
Miss Bainbridge Smith, Tunbridge Wells, England. 

Amelia, youngest daughter of the late Hon. T. C. Haliburton, M.P., author 
of " Sam Slick," and his wife, Louisa Neville (q.v.), was born at Annapolis, 
N.S., July 25th, 1829, married, 1849, the Rev. Edwin Gilpin, now Dean of Nova 
Scotia, and made her home in Halifax, where she resided until her death, 
January I4th, 1902, leaving four sons and one daughter to survive her. Mrs. 
Gilpin, like her sister, Mrs. Cunard (g.i>.\ possessed marked artistic ability, 
which was shown by her many beautiful landscape paintings. Her great 
amiability of disposition and kindness to the poor and needy made her univer- 
sally beloved. 



From a photograph by Thomson, London. 

Henrietta, second daughter of David Gilmour, Esquire, an eminent 
merchant of Quebec, and his wife, Matilda, youngest daughter of John White, 
Esquire, of the same city, was married, in 1873, to John Gilmour, Esquire, of 
Lundin and Montrave, Fifeshire, Scotland, who was created a Baronet at 
Queen Victoria's Jubilee, 1897. Lady Gilmour is the mother of three sons and 
two daughters. One of the former, Lieut. Harry Gilmour, i6th Lancers, 
greatly distinguished himself during the war in South Africa, where he was 
wounded. Her Ladyship was presented at court shortly after her husband's 
.accession to the baronetcy, and again recently. She is a. sister of Mrs. Walter 
Chamberlain (?.?'.). Seat : Montrave, Leven, Fifes/tire, Scotland. 



Fro n a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Hon. Mr. Justice Girouard. 

Edith Bertha, youngest daughter of the late Dr. John Beatty, of Cobourg, 
Ont., and his wife, Eleanor Armstrong, married, 1881, as his third wife, Desire 
Girouard, Esquire, Q.C., D.C.L., a distinguished member of the Canadian 
House of Commons, who, in 1895, was raised to the Bench of the Supreme 
Court of Canada. He is the father of Colonel Sir Percy Girouard, K.C.M.G., 
R.E., who won such celebrity in Egypt and South Africa. Madame Girouard, 
who is a conspicuous figure in Ottawa society, is the sister of Mrs. William 
Macdougall, Mrs. C. A. E. Harriss, Mrs. John Daintry, and Mrs. Charles 
Ryerson, all amiable, clever and accomplished women. Her son, Ernest 
Girouard, is now a cadet at the Royal Military College at Kingston. Resi- 
dence : j<?<? Wilbrod S/recf, Ottawa. 

MRS. j. i'. CARR (;LVN. 

From a photograph by Lafayette, Dublin. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Lieut. -General Carr (11) n. 

Ellen, eldest daughter of the late James Robert Dalton Dewar, Esquire, 
formerly of Winkfield, Berks, England, was married at London, Ont., September 
nth, 1886, to Captain John l'1'imptre Carr CHyn, Rifle Brigade (now a Lieut. - 
General), third son of the Rev. C. J. Glyn, M.A., and grandson of Sir Richard 
Carr Glyn, Bart., Lord Mayor of London, 1798. Of the issue of this marriage- 
there were two children born in Canada, one at London and one at Ottawa. 
Residence : " Nort/i/cigfi," IVimbornc, Dorset, England. 



Copied from an old lithograph. Kindly furnished by Miss Frame, Shuhenacadie, N.S. 

The above picture represents the Rev. George Nicol Gordon and his wife, 
Ellen Catherine Powell, who became missionaries from the Presbyterian 
Church of Nova Scotia to the New Hebrides, and were massacred by the 
natives at Eromanga. May 2Oth, 1861. According to Dr. Turner, Mrs. Gordon 
was the first European woman who suffered in the missionary cause in the 
Pacific. Mr. Gordon was a native of Prince Edward Island, and Mrs. Gordon 
a native of London, England. A memoir of them appeared in book form, at 
Halifax, N.S., 1863. 



From a photograph by Montminy, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her mother, 
the Countess of Aberdeen. 

The Lady Marjorie Adeline, only surviving daughter of the /th Earl of Aber- 
deen, and his wife, the Hon. Ishbel Maria'Marjoribanks, youngest daughter of 
the ist Lord Tweedmouth (q.v.\ was born December yth, 1880, and educated, 
mainly, by private tuition. Accompanying her parents to Canada, on the 
appointment of her father as Governor-General, in 1893, her Ladyship displayed 
uncommon literary ability in the columns of Wee Willie Winkie, a periodical 
for the young which she had established, and of which she was the editress. 
She was known at this time as "the youngest editress in the world." While 
in Canada she took great interest in the study of Canadian history, and assisted 
her parents in carrying to a successful issue the "Tableaux Historiques" given 
by them in Montreal, the historical fancy dress ball given at Ottawa, and the 
Victorian Era ball given at Toronto, in all of which she took part. She also 
assisted in forming the May Court Club at Ottawa, and was the first " May 
Queen " elected to preside over that body. Since returning to England her 
Ladyship has written a dramatized version, in five acts, of Scott's " Fortunes of 
Nigel," and has appeared upon the lecture platform. Her "coming out" ball 
took place at Haddo House, September I2th, 1899, and she made her debut in 
London society at a ball given by her parents in Grosvenor Street, June nth, 
1901, shortly after which she was presented at court. In April, 1903, her name 
was announced as a candidate for the School Jioard at Methlick, Aberdeenshire. 
Residence : jS Grosvenor Street, IV., London, England. Seat : Haddo House, 
Aberdeen, Scotland. 




From a photograph by Topley. Ottawa. 

Mary, daughter of the late Thomas Gordon, Esquire, of Quebec, and his wife, 
Isabella Cuthbert Ross, was born in the " Fortress City," but received her edu- 
cation in Montreal, where her father was long engaged in mercantile life. Both 
in Montreal and in Ottawa, where she now lives, Miss Gordon has been iden- 
tified with all sorts of meritorious work. She was particularly interested in the 
success of the fund, started in 1885, for the relief of the wives and children of 
the volunteers engaged, under General Middleton, in the suppression of the 
" Kiel Rebellion," and of a similar fund, more recently established, in connec- 
tion with the war in South Africa. The Humane Society, and the -Women's 
Art Association, of which latter body she was acting President for some time, 
have likewise benefited by her connection with them. Miss Gordon belongs 
to the branch of the Gordon family known in Scotland as the Gordons of 
Monyby and Loch dougan. Some of its members emigrated to Virginia about 
one hundred years ago, and their descendants are numbered among the rich 
and influential inhabitants of Virginia and Maryland. Miss Gordon's grand- 
father settled in Quebec, and died there in 1832. She was related to, and a 
personal friend of, the Duke of Richmond, and was with that nobleman when 
he died, near Richmond, Ont., in 1819. Residence : " Kcnmure Cottage" 14 Kent 
Street, Ottawa. 1 34 


From a photograph by Gilvy, London. Kindly furnished hy her son, 
Lieut. -Colonel F. A. (lore, London, Kngland. 

Sarah Rachel, eldest daughter of the 'Hon. James Fraser, M.E.C. of Nova 
Scotia, and his wife, Rachel Otis, daughter of Benjamin DeWolfe, Esquire, of 
Windsor, N.S., was born at Halifax, N.S., 1803, and married there, May I3th, 
1824, Lieut. -Colonel the Hon. Charles Gore, son of the 2nd Earl of Arran, K.P., 
and had issue three sons and two daughters, one of the latter being the present 
Dowager Countess of Erroll, V.A. (g.i>.\ All her children were bom in 
Canada. Colonel Gore, who had served with distinction under Wellington, 
and was present with him at Waterloo, where he had three horses shot under 
him, was sent afterwards to Canada, where he held high command for many 
years. He was created successively a C.H., a K.H., and a G.C.Ii., and 
attained General's rank in 1863. At his death, September 4th, 1869, he 
was lieutenant-governor of Chelsea Hospital. Lady Gore was celebrated in the 
early part of the nineteenth century as one of the handsomest women of her day, 
and excelled in ridim? and painting. She was with her husband in Jamaica in 
the old slavery days, and was in Canada during the troublous times of 1837, 
sharing her husband's popularity wherever he went. Queen Victoria gave her 
the use of a handsome suite of apartments at Hampton Court Palace, where 
she died, October iyth, 1880, in the same year as her two sisters, Mrs. Dixon 
and Mrs. Suther (y.v.\ died. . 

10 135 

From a photograph by Reutliuger, Paris. 

Edith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Kingdon, formerly of Toronto, was 
born and educated in England. Adopting the stage as a profession, her beauty 
and talent won instant recognition, but her career as an actress, which pro- 
mised to be a most distinguished one, was abruptly cut short by her marriage, 
in the eighties, to George J. Gould, Esquire, of New York, son of the great 
American capitalist, Jay Gould. Mrs. Gould, who is one of the most prominent 
and most popular leaders of society across the border, is the mother of an 
interesting group of children, consisting of three sons and two daughters. 
Residence : " Georgian Court" Lakewood, New Jersey, U.S. 



From a photograph by Barnes Brothers, Toronto. 

Minnie Caroline, eldest daughter of the late Hon. John IJeverley Robinson, 
a well-known public man, who was Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, 1880-87, 
and his wife, Mary Jane, daughter of the Hon. C. A. Hagerman (g.v.\ was born 
and educated in Toronto. She married, 1881, William Forsyth-Grant, Esquire, 
formerly Captain of H.M.'s 82nd Regiment, son of William Forsyth, Esquire, of 
Ecclesgreig, County Kincardine, Scotland, J. P. and D.L., who, in 1842, assumed 
by Royal license the additional surname of Grant (Chad-wick). Besides an 
interesting book of travel, "Scenes in Hawaii, or Life in the Sandwich Islands," 
Mrs. Forsyth-Grant has contributed considerably to the periodical and news- 
paper press. For some years she has been President of the Woman's Historical 
Society of Toronto, and quite recently was'elected President of the Ladies' 
Relief Society of the same city. Her portrait is taken in the costume worn by 
her at the Victorian Era ball given in Toronto by Lord and Lady Aberdeen 
in 1897. Residence : 30 Nan/on Crescent, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Kate Pragnell, Knightsbridge, London. Kindly furnished 
by her husband. 

Louisa, daughter of the late Hon. John Henry Dunn, a prominent Canadian 
statesman, and his second wife, Sophia Louisa, eldest daughter of Hon. A. N. J. 
Duchesnay, Seigneur of Beauport, P.Q., married, 1868, Colonel William Henry 
Rodes Green, C.B., son of the late Vice-Admiral Sir Andrew P. Green, K.C.H., 
a distinguished military officer, who became a Major-General in 1875, and, in 
1886, was created a K. C.S.I. Their eldest daughter, Ethel, married, December 
ist, 1896, John Forsyth Burstall, Esquire, of Quebec. Lady Green had for 
her half-brother the late Colonel Alexander Roberts Dunn, late looth and 
33rd Regiments, to whom was awarded the V.C. for having been " the bravest 
of the brave" in the famous charge of the Light Brigade at Balaclava. Resi- 
dence : <?j Belgrave Road, London, S. W., England. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Mrs. Griffin (nee Major), the widow of the late Edward Griffin, Esquire, a 
prominent and enterprising citizen of Ottawa, has been long closely identified 
with philanthropic and other useful work at the Canadian capital. -She was 
the second recording secretary of the Orphans' Home, and also treasurer of that 
institution. On the foundation of the National Council of Women by the 
Countess of Aberdeen, she became recording secretary of the Ottawa local 
Council, a position she exchanged, in 1897, for that of recording secretary of 
the National Council. On the institution of the Victorian Order of Nurses, by 
the same lady, in 1897, she was appointed treasurer, an office to which she was 
reappointed, in 1898, in conjunction with Mr. J. M. Courtney. In the same 
year she was called to the presidency of the local Council of Women. The 
two last-named offices she still fills. In July, 1901, a special compliment was 
paid to her in being invited to be present on the occasion of the presentation 
to Queen Alexandra, by the Countess of Aberdeen, of the address of congratu- 
lation to Her Majesty from- the women ^>f Canada. Mrs. Griffin is said to 
possess fine executive powers. Residence : Russell House, Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Marie Louise Cecile Emma Lajeunesse (popularly known as Madame Albani) was 
born at Chambly, P.Q., September 27th, 1847, and is the daughter of Joseph Lajeunesse 
and his wife, Melina Mignault. Educated at Plattsburgh, N.Y., and at the Convent of 
the Sacred Heart, Montreal, she early displayed musical gifts of a rare character. Her 
first appearance in public was made in Montreal, when she was seven years old. At a 
later period she sang in Quebec, and, at fifteen, she went to Albany, N.Y., to become 
an organist and teacher of singing. Her savings in these positions enabled her to 
proceed to Paris for the cultivation of her voice. Thence she went to Milan, to study 
under Lamperti for Italian opera. In 1870 she made her debut at Messina in "La 
Sonnambula," under the name of Albani, in compliment to an old and almost extinct 
Italian family, and met with immediate success, which was repeated in other cities that 
she visited on the continent. Her first appearance in England was made at Covent 
Garden Theatre, in 1872, in " La Sonnambula." She also sang in oratorio, that year, at 
the Norwich Festival. To recapitulate her triumphs since then, both at home and 
abroad, would be to repeat an oft-told tale. To-day she holds the undisputed position 
of "Queen of Song" in the twin dominions of oratorio and opera throughout the world. 
Madame Albani married, in 1878, Ernest Gye, Esquire, the well-known impressario, and 
is the mother of a son of much promise. Residence : Park House, EarPs Court Road, 
London, England. 


From a photogarph kindly furnished by her husband. 

Sarah, daughter of the late Joseph Cousins, Esquire, a Sheffield manufac- 
turer, married, 1852, George Hague, Esquire, and, two years afterwards, 
accompanied him to Canada, living first in Toronto, and subsequently in 
Montreal, in both of which cities her husband was engaged in banking. Mrs. 
Hague died at her husband's residence, " Rotherwood," Montreal, June 1st, 
1900, age.l 81, and is buried in Mount Royal Cemetery. She left five surviving 
children, all boys. She was widely and favourably known for her charitable 
work, more especially as Vice-President of the Hervey Institute, and as Presi- 
dent of the Industrial Rooms, Montreal. 



From a photograph by W. & D. Downey, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Lord Hatiburton. 

Mariana Emily, daughter of the late Leo Schuster, Esquire, of Roehampton, 
Surrey, England, married, first, 1855, Sir William Uickason Clay, 2nd Baronet, 
who died 1876 ; and secondly, 1877, Sir Arthur Laurence Haliburton, G.C.B., 
youngest son of the late Mr. Justice Haliburton, of Nova Scotia, author of 
" Sain Slick," and sometime member for Launceston in the English House of 
Commons, who was raised to the peerage of the United Kingdom as Baron 
Haliburton of Windsor, in the Province of Nova Scotia and Dominion of 
Canada, 1898, being the first native Canadian to be so honoured. Residence : 
,57 Lcnimdes Square, London, S. IV., England. 



From a family portrait. Copy kindly furnished by her son, the late Robert Grant 
Haliburton, Esquire, Q.C., D.C.L. 

Louisa, only daughter of Captain Laurence Neville, a distinguished officer 
of the igth Light Dragoons, married, in Eng'and, 1816, Thomas Chandler 
Haliburton, Esquire, only son of Chief Justice William HerseyOtis Haliburton, 
of Nova Scotia, and his wife, Lucy, daughter of Major Alexander Grant, an 
officer who served under Wolfe at the taking of Quebec. The romantic inci- 
dents of this lady's history before marriage are related in the " Haliburton 
Chaplet," edited by her son, R. G. Haliburton (Toronto: 1899). Both her 
husband and herself were minors when they married. Her husband was 
afterwards called to the bar, and entered public life, in which he greatly 
distinguished himself. He closed his career as a member of the English 
House of Commons. He also won a high place in literature as the author of 
" Sam Slick," and has been called the "father of American humorists." Mrs. 
Haliburton was the mother of two sons and five daughters, namely : R. G. 
Haliburton, Esquire, Q.C., D.C.L. (deceased) ; Lord Haliburton, G.C.B. ; Mrs. 
Weldon, Mrs. A. F. Haliburton, Mrs. William Cunard .(y.i>.), Mrs. Bainbridge 
Smith, and Mrs. Gilpin (?.?'.). Mrs. Haliburton died in 1840, and is buried at 
Windsor, N.S. ; her husband, who married a second time, died in England, 
August 27th, 1865. . 



From a photograph taken specially for this work by Alice Hughes, London. 

Katharine, eldest daughter of Hon. Robert Newton Hall, a distinguished 
member of the Quebec judiciary, and his wife, Lena, eldest daughter of the late 
A. W. Kendrick, of Compton, P.Q., was born and educated in Canada. Miss- 
Hall, with her sisters, Miss Adele Hall and Mrs. Ingleby, occupy a prominent 
place in Canadian society, and have been, since 1887, when the Marquis and 
Marchioness of Lansdowne were guests of their parents at Sherbrooke, closely 
identified with vice-regal functions in Canada. In consequence they are often- 
times called " The Rideau Halls." The three sisters were presented to Queen 
Victoria in the year of her jubilee, and last year Miss Hall was present with 
her father at the coronation of the King and Queen in Westminster Abbey. 
Residence : Windsor Hotel, Montreal. 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband, the Bishop of Ottawa. 

Frances Louisa Hume, youngest daughter of the late Tannatt Houston 
Thomson, Esquire, Deputy Commissary-General, and his wife, Margaret Ann, 
daughter of Captain Usher, of " The Grove," Chippewa, was married, in Quebec, 
February 25th, 1862, to the Rev. Charles Hamilton, M.A., fourth son of the late 
Lieut.-Col. Hon. George Hamilton, M.L.C., of Hawkesbury, Ont., who became, 
successively, Bishop of Niagara and Bishop of Ottawa, over which latter 
diocese he now presides. Of the issue of this marriage, there are surviving 
four sons and four daughters. Mrs. Hamilton has always been much devoted 
to benevolent and useful work connected with the Church of England in 
Canada, and since coming to Ottawa, in 1896, has held the presidency of the 
Children's Hospital and of the Woman's Auxiliary to the Church of England 
Foreign and Domestic Missionary Society. She has been also Vice-President 
of the local Council of Women. Residence : " Bishopscourt" Ottawa. 



Krom a photograph by Pittaway, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her father, the Bishop of Ottawa. 

Ethel Mary, third daughter of the Right Reverend Charles Hamilton, 
D.D., D.C.L., first Anglican Bishop of Ottawa, and his wife, Frances Louisa 
Hume Thomson (tf.v.), was born and educated in Quebec. Accompanying 
her parents to Ottawa, on her father's election to the bishopric of that diocese 
in 1896, she has since resided at the Federal capital, where, on May Day, 
1898, at Government House, she was elected and crowned "May Queen," 
to preside over the May Court Club, which had been established under the 
auspices of their Excellencies the Earl and Countess of Aberdeen. She was 
re-elected to this position in 1899, and continued to discharge the duties 
thereof till her resignation in 1900, when she was succeeded by Miss Ethel 
White, the eldest daughter of Lieut.-Col. Frederick White, C.M.G. Residence : 
" Kishopscouri" Ottawa. 



From a photograph by McNeille, Stratford-on-Avon. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Mary Jane, daughter of the late Thomas W. Willan, Esquire, a barrister of 
Lincoln's Inn, and sometime Clerk of the Crown at Quebec, and his wife, Julia, 
fourth daughter of Hon. Lewis Gugy, M.L.C., was born in Quebec and educated 
in Montreal. She married, at St. George's Church, Montreal, September 28th, 
1865, Frederic Harding Anson Hamilton, Esquire, Captain H.M.'s 6oth Rifles, 
who, in 1887, succeeded his father as 7th Karonet under a patent of baronetcy 
created in 1646. Of the issue of this marriage there are two sons and four 
daughters. According to Debrett, this family is the nearest branch of the 
ducal house of Hamilton, next to the great family of Abercorn. Residence : 
" Avon C/i/c," Stratford-on-Avon, England. 



From a photograph by Norman May & Co., Cheltenham. Kindly furnished by. 
her brother, Dr. Travers Lewis, Barrister, Ottawa. 

Charlotte Sherwood, eldest daughter of His Grace the late Archbishop of 
Ontario (Dr. John Travers Lewis), and his wife, Annie Henrietta Marguerite, 
daughter of the Hon. Henry Sherwood, at one time Attorney-General for 
Upper Canada, was born at Brockville, Ont., and educated at Toronto. She 
married, at Ottawa, April 28th, 1875, Robert Craigie Hamilton, Esquire, third 
son of the late Col. George Hamilton, of Hawkesbury, Ont., the then Governor- 
General and the Countess of Dufferin being present at the ceremony. The 
bride was accounted one* of the greatest beauties of the period in Canada. Of 
the issue of this union, the eldest daughter (born in Montreal) is married to 
Mr. Wilfrid Sergeant, and the only son is a midshipman and Captain's A.D.C. 
on H.M.S. Irresistible. For some years Mr. and Mrs. Hamilton have lived in 
England. Residence : ''''Fern Bank" Cheltenham, England, 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Ella, second daughter of the late John Beatty, Esquire, M.D., formerly 
Professor of Sciences in Victoria University, Cobourg, Ont., and his wife, 
Eleanor Armstrong, was born and educated in that town. In 1883 she mar- 
ried, first, George K. Shoenberger, Esquire, of " Scarlet Oaks," Cincinnati, 
one of the "Iron Kings" of Pennsylvania (he died 1892) ; and, secondly, in 
1897, Charles Albert Edwin Harriss, Esquire, Mus.Bach., the composer of 
'" Daniel Before the King," a dramatic cantata ; " Torquil," a lyric opera, and 
numerous other works. Some years after Sir John Macdonald's death, Mrs. 
Harriss purchased " Earnscliffe," his former place of residence at Ottawa, 
which she has since occupied. She is a very prominent figure in the social 
life of the capital, and, in addition to being President of the Woman's Morning 
Music Club, fills various other official positions of that character. She and her 
husband were presented at Court during the Coronation festivities in 1902. 
Residence : " Earnscliffe" Ottawa. 



From an old photograph. Copy kindly furnished by her husband. 

Ellen Jane, daughter of the late R. W. Fitton, Esquire, M.D. (U. E. L. 
descent), and his wife, a daughter of Donald Monro of Fowlis, Esquire, was 
born at New Carlisle, P.Q., but from her thirteenth year lived with her aunt, 
the wife of the late Senator Ferguson, of Bathurst, N.B., whom she accom- 
panied to Ottawa at the meeting of the first parliament of the Dominion, in 1867. 
Tall, handsome and distinguished-looking, she was acknowledged to be the 
" belle " of the Canadian capital at that time, and was selected to open the 
inaugural ball with the Speaker of the House of Commons, the late Hon. James 
Cockburn. After her marriage with Professor Carr-Harris, C.E., in 1875, she 
resided with her husband at " Somersetvale," Bathurst, a beautiful estate, com- 
prising about two thousand acres, which had been previously owned by Judge 
Monro, but in 1879 moved to Kingston, Ont., on her husband's appointment 
as a professor in the Royal Military College there. "She died in that city, 
February 23rd, 1890, leaving a family of four sons and two daughters. One 
daughter, Mrs. J. A. Gunn, lives at Cairo, Egypt, and one son is an officer in 
the Royal Engineers. Professor Carr-Harris married, secondly, June 6th, 
1896, Miss Bertha Wright, of Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Top!ey, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her mother, the late Mrs. Harrison. 

Justine A. Harrison, only child of the late Hon. Robert A. Harrison, U.C.L., 
Chief Justice of Ontario, by his second wife, Kennithina Johana Mackay, only 
daughter of Hugh Scobie, Esquire, editor of the British Colonist. Toronto, was 
born in Toronto, and educated, mainly, abroad. While living at Dresden she 
studied under Lamm, Ley Kauf and Mrs. Wagner, and now devotes much of 
her time to Dresden decoration. Her work has been much admired. Resi- 
dence : 18 Madison Avenue, Toronto. 

ii IS 1 


From a portrait in the possession of Phile'as Gagnon, Esquire, Quebec, and kindly 
furnished Ijy him for publication in this work. 

Julia Catherine, daughter of Nehemiah Beckwith (U. E. L.), and his wife, 
Julie Le Brun, daughter of Jean Baptiste Le Brun de Duplessis, was born at 
Fredericton, N.B., March loth, 1796, but spent much of her early life in Nova 
Scotia and Quebec. Proceeding to Upper Canada (now Ontario), she married, 
at Kingston, January 3rd, 1822, George Henry Hart. In 1824 she published, 
there, "St. Ursula's Convent; or, The Nun of Canada; Containing Scenes 
from Real Life," which is believed to have been the first Canadian novel in the 
English language issued from the native press. At a later date she. published, 
at Rochester, N.Y., another work of fiction : " Tonnawanda ; or, The Adopted 
Son of America ; an Indian Story." In 1831 she returned to Fredericton, and 
continued to live there till her death, November 2oth, 1867. She left another 
novel in manuscript, which has never been published. 


From a London photograph. Kindly supplied by Miss Isabella Irvine, Quebec. 

Anna Maria, daughter of the Rev. Philip Yorke, Prebendary of Ely, and his wife, 
Hon. Anna Maria Cocks, daughter of the 1st Lord Somers, was born 1808, and married, 
November 27th, 1838, Edmund Walker Head, Esquire, M.A., who succeeded his father, 
as 8th Baronet, in the same year. In October, 1847, her husband was appointed 
Lieutenant-Governor of New Brunswick, which post he filled till September, 1854, when 
he was appointed Governor-General of Canada. He remained in the last-named office 
till October, 1861, and, returning to England, died there, January, 1868, when his title, 
which was created in 1676, became extinct. Lady Head was the mother of three 
children, one son (who was accidentally drowned in the river St. Maurice in September, 
1859) and two daughters, one of whom was born at Fredericton, N.B., February 6th, 
1849. Her Ladyship, according to Hon. R. W. Scott, P.C., who was personally acquainted 
with her while she was in Canada, "was a woman of fine presence, bright and intellec- 
tual, who did the honours with much tact." She sketched beautifully, and Mr. Scott 
recounts that when on a visit to Ottawa, in 1857, she drew a picture of the view from 
Major's Hill, which she subsequently presented to Queen Victoria, and this, with her 
Ladyship's vivid description of Ottawa and its surroundings, in his opinion, had 
weight with the Queen, as within a month or two after this event Her Majesty chose 
Ottawa as the seat of Government of United Canada. Lady Head was much given 
to works of charity, and went about herself among the poor, bestowing alms. During 
her husband's administration in Canada they received as guests the Prince of Wales 
(now King Edward VI I.) and suite, Prince Alfred (the late Duke of Edinburgh), and 
Prince Napoleon. A memorial of her Ladyship's visit to the Upper Ottawa, in a bark 
canoe, in 1856, stands at Portage-du-Fort. A township Maria, in the county of 
Renfrew was named after her. Lady Head died at Oak Lea, Shere, Guildford, England, 
October 4th, 1890. 153 


From a photograph taken by G. Lassave, Alexandria, Egypt. 

Corinne, daughter of the late Hon. Henry Starnes, for many years a 
member of the Executive and Legislative Councils of the Province of Quebec, 
and his wife, Eleanor Stuart, was born and educated in Montreal. She 
married, May 3ist, 1869, Kenneth Gregg Henderson, Esquire, Captain H.M.'s 
6oth Rifles, who had distinguished himself during the Indian Mutiny and in 
China, and became, successively, Colonel of his regiment, a Major-General, 
and commandant of the garrison at Alexandria. He was created a C.B., 1887, 
and died August, 1902. Mrs. Henderson's family held a very distinguished 
place in Montreal society, her parents being especially noted for the frequency 
and splendour of their entertainments, Royalty itself having been among their 
guests. Both her sisters followed her example by uniting themselves with 
Englishmen, one, Louise (q.v.\ marrying Captain Mitchell-Innes, 6oth Rifles,, 
and the other, Eleanor, the Hon. J. R. D. Tollemache, a son of the ist Baron 
Tollemache. Residence : 38 Queen's Gate Terrace, London, S. IV., England* 



From a photograph by C. M. Hayes & Co., Detroit. 

William Hendrie, Esquire, formerly of Glasgow, Scotland, President of the 
Hendrie Co., Limited, and of the Ontario Jockey Club, and a well-known 
railway promoter and capitalist, married, 1856, Miss Margaret Walker, of 
Arbroath, Scotland, by whom he had a numerous family, consisting of four 
sons and four daughters. The latter are known as " The handsome Hendries," 
a title not inappropriately bestowed. Of these, the eldest, Elizabeth Strathearn, 
married, 1891, John Dunlop Hay, Esquire, Toronto; the second, Margaret 
Walker, married, 1888, Arthur Douglas Braithwaite, Esquire, Hamilton ; the 
third, Anne Montgomery (whose portrait is presented), is unmarried ; and the 
fourth, Christina, married, 1900, Herbert Eckford, Esquire, High River, N.W.T. 
After the death of his wife, Mr. Hendrie married, secondly, 1875, M i ss Mary 
Murray, of Hamilton, by whom he has had one son and two daughters. Of the 
latter, the elder, Mary Alice Maud, married, 1900, Henry Ledyard, Esquire, of 
Detroit, Mich., a brother of the Haroness von Ketteler, of Germany, and the 
younger, Phyllis Murray Callender, is at school in England. Mr. and Mrs. 
Hendrie live at Hamilton, Ont., where they had the honour of receiving as 
their guests the Prince and Princess of Wales, during their visit to Canada, 
1901. One of Mr. Hendrie's sons, Lieutenant Murray Hendrie, served with 
distinction in South Africa. Residence : " Holmstead," Hamilton, Ont. 




From a photograph by EsmfS Collings, London. 

The Honourable Albertina Agnes Mary Denison, daughter of the 1st 
Earl of Londesborough, was born 1854, and married, 1873, Col. Ivor John 
Caradoc Herbert, C.B., C.M.G., who commanded the Canadian militia, 
1890-95, and, in 1897, commanded all the colonial troops in England for 
Queen Victoria's jubilee commemoration. While living in Ottawa with her 
husband, Mrs. Herbert was very prominently identified with all forms of 
benevolent and useful work. She founded and was the first President of the 
Ottawa Decorative Art Society. She was also President of the Woman's 
Humane Society, and became the first President of the Humane Society of 
Ottawa, and, as such, was instrumental in having cabmen's shelters erected in 
the city. Her services were likewise given in behalf of the fund raised by the 
women of Canada for the presentation of a wedding gift to the present Prince 
and Princess of Wales, she being the honorary Secretary to the organization. 
As a member of the Band of Mercy Union, in 1892, she caused a resolution to be 
passed, strongly protesting against the use of the check-rein, and agreeing not 
to use or hire horses that were check-reined. We may add that Mrs. Herbert 
was among the first to urge the erection of a national monument to Laura 
Secord (q.v.). Residence : Llanarth Court, Raglan, Monmouthshire, England. 



From a photograph by Lafayette, London. 

Catherine, eldest daughter of the late Andrew Dow, Esquire, of Montreal, 
was married at Stralhearn House, Montreal, June I7th, 1869, to Joseph Hickson, 
Esquire, then Secretary-Treasurer, and afterwards President, of the Grand 
Trunk Railway Company of Canada, who was knighted by Queen Victoria 
in 1890. He died January 4th, 1897. Lady Hickson is the mother of six 
children, three sons and three daughters, her eldest son, J. W. A. Hickson, 
Esquire, Ph.D., being a Professor in McGill University. She occupies a high 
social position in the commercial metropolis, and in September, 1890, had the 
honour of opening the citizens' ball given to the Duke of York (now Prince of 
Wales), with His Royal Highness. While lending assistance to many deserving 
objects, she seems to be specially interested in the movement made for the 
prevention of the spread of tuberculosis in Canada. She also favours concerted 
charity in Montreal. Residence : 272 Mountain Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Notman & Fraser, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her son-in-law, 
Mr. Chief Justice Falconbridge. 

Emily Louisa, daughter of Lieut.-Col. Philip Uelatre, late ist Ceylon Regi- 
ment, and his wife, Amey Scolding, was born in Ceylon, and married, first, 
December 24th, 1833, as his second wife, the Hon. Robert Baldwin Sullivan, a 
distinguished Canadian public man and member of the Judicial Bench, by 
whom she had four sons and five daughters. Judge Sullivan, her husband, 
died April I4th, 1853 ; and she married, secondly, June I4th, 1875, as his 
second wife, the Hon. Sir Francis Hincks, C.B., K.C.M.G., formerly Prime 
Minister of Canada, and, subsequently, Governor of the Windward Islands and 
of British Guiana. Lady Hincks, who was long one of the principal social 
figures in Toronto and Montreal, died in the latter city, May 141)1, 1880, 
aged 6g. Sir Francis Hincks died in the same city, August i8th, 1885. 



from a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Margaret, second daughter of the late Hon. Donald Alexander Macdonald, 
P.C., and Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, 1875-80, and his wife, Catherine, 
second daughter of Colonel the Hon. Alexander Fraser, M.L.C. of Fraserfield, 
Ont., was born at Alexandria, Ont., and educated in Montreal. She married, 
at Toronto, September i6th, 1875, William H. Kingston, Esquire, M.D., 
F.R.C.S. (Lond.), who, in the same year, was appointed a Commander of the 
Roman Order of St. Gregory, was knighted by Queen Victoria in 1895, ancl 
was called to the Senate of Canada in 1896. Lady Kingston, who is the 
mother of several children, is one of the most highly esteemed leaders of 
Canadian society. While a strenuous worker in behalf of her own Church 
and its institutions more particularly the St. Patrick's Orphan Asylum and the 
Catholic Sailors' Club she has never been backward in giving her support to 
other interests and movements for the public good. For years she has been a 
director of the Women's Historical Society, and Vice-President of the Aberdeen 
Association, Montreal. Shewas also one of the originators, and, afterwards, 
President, of the Society of Decorative A/t. More recently, she, with other 
ladies and gentlemen, has taken an active part towards securing the preserva- 
tion of Mount Royal Park, and is a member of the Advisory Board of the Parks 
and Play-grounds Association. She is likewise identified with the movement 
for the prevention of tuberculosis. Residence : 882 Sherbrooke Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by G. T. Jor.cs & Co.. Kingston-on-Thames. Kindly furnished by 
her husband, His Excellency Sir F. M. Hodgson, K.C.M.G. 

Mary Alice, daughter of the late Hon. W. A. G. Young, C.M.G., who 
became Governor of the Gold Coast, and his wife, Cecilia Cowan, niece of Sir 
James Douglas, K.C.B., was born in Victoria, B.C., her father being then Colonial 
Secretary of the colony. She has lived much of her life in the colonies, and 
married, in 1883, Sir Frederic Mitchell Hodgson, K.C.M.G., the present 
Governor of Barbados. In March, 1900, she accompanied her husband, who 
was then Governor of the Gold Coast, to Kumassi. While there several of the 
tribes forming the Ashanti Confederation broke out into open rebellion, and 
besieged the fort. She witnessed more than one of the minor engagements 
between the garrison of the fort and the rebels, and it will be remembered 
that after enduring many hardships it became necessary, on account of the 
failure of provisions and the non-arrival of relief, for the slender and weakened 
garrison to make the attempt of breaking through the rebel lines. The 
attempt was successful, owing to the bravery of the Housa native troops, under 
the command of Major Morris, D.S.O., and after incredible hardships the 
whole party, with only a few casualties, reached the coast. Lady Hodgson, 
who was the first English lady to visit Ashanti, has given a very graphic 
account of the siege and of the subsequent march to the coast, in her inter- 
esting book, called " The Siege of Kumassi." Residence : Government House, 
Kiirbados. 1 60 


From a photograph by Cooper, London, Ont. Kindly furnished by her brother, Mr. Holman. 

Sallie Holman, a clever and exceedingly popular opera singer, was born at 
Lynn, Massachusetts, U.S., 1852. She was the daughter of the late George 
Holman, of London, Ont., and was the principal singer in an English opera 
troupe formed by him, in the sixties, composed of himself and wife, his two 
daughters and two sons, with some others, one of whom was William H. Crane, 
which toured throughout Canada for many years. The Holmans were, at 
separate periods, lessees of the London Opera House, the Royal Lyceum, 
Toronto, the Grand Opera House, Ottawa, and the Theatre Royal, Montreal. 
Sallie, who had a strong, flexible and well-toned soprano voice, which she 
managed with the skill of a trained musician, began her career when but nine 
years of age, and she sang continuously from that time up to within a few 
weeks of her death, which occurred at London, Ont., June 7th, 1888. She had 
married, in 1879, Mr. J. T. Ualton, a member of the same company. The 
announcement of her death occasioned widespread regret, and many beautiful 
tributes were paid to the memory of " the charming songstress and clever 
actress" in the newspapers of the day, one of the most touching and eloquent 
being from the pen of the late John Lesperance (" Laclede ") in the Montreal 
Gazette. The range of her repertoire was wide, and the number of operas 
which she knew by heart much beyond the average. The music of Donizetti, 
Bellini, Balfe and Wallace suited her best, and it was in some of their chief 
characters that she won her greatest triumphs. 

161 . 

From a photograph by Bullingham, London. 

Augusta Louisa, youngest daughter of the late Hon. John Beverley Robinson, and 
his wife, Mary Jane Hagerman (q.v.), is equally distinguished in the musical and social 
annals of Toronto, in which city she was born. During her father's term as Lieutenant- 
Governor of Ontario, 1880-87, she was associated with her mother in dispensing the 
hospitalities of Government House, where her charm of personality and her rare vocal 
.gifts gained for her the highest regard. She subsequently took vocal instruction in 
London, from Randegger, and in Paris, from Laborde. She sang in London at many 
public concerts, in company with other artists of the highest reputation, and was also on 
tour in the Provinces. The London Morning Post said her intonation was almost per- 
fection, and her voice was most meritorious in its clearness of enunciation and its finished 
production. In London she was associated in friendship and in domicile with the dis- 
tinguished song composer, Maude Valerie White. She returned to Canada in 1895, and 
after going on tour with Madame Albani, in the following season, remained on this side 
of the Atlantic. She has also sung on tour with Pol Plancon, Plunket Greene, and 
Signor Foli. She married, October 8th, 1898, Stewart Fielde Houston, Esquire, Bar- 
rister. Residence : /j St. George Street, Toronto. 



From a family painting belonging to Mrs. Howard's sister-in-law, Mrs. Charles Carroll Mactavish, 
of Baltimore, Md. Copied by permission for reproduction in this work. 

Mary Wellesley, only daughter of John Mactavish, Esquire, for many years, 
a resident of Montreal, and subsequently British Consul at Baltimore, and his 
wife, Emily, fourth and youngest daughter of Richard Caton, Esquire, of Mary- 
land, and a granddaughter of the celebrated Charles Carroll of Carrollton, was 
born in 1827, educated at home and at Paris, and married, in London, May 
29th, 1845, according to the rites of the Church of England and the Church of 
Rome, respectively, the Hon. Henry Howard, youngest son of the 6th Earl of 
Carlisle, K.G., and his wife, the Lady Georgiana, eldest daughter of the 5th 
Duke of Devonshire, K.G. The Hon. Mrs. Howard was married from the 
house of her aunt, the Marchioness Wellesley. The latter and her two sisters 
were known in London as "The American Graces." They all married titled 
Englishmen, the eldest, Marianne, marrying the Marquess Wellesley, K.G., a 
brother of the 1st Duke of Wellington ; the second, Louisa Catherine, the 7th 
Duke of Leeds ; and the third, Elizabeth, the 8th Lord Stafford. Mrs 
Howard was accounted very beautiful, and on going to Pans with her husband, 
who was Secretary of the British Embassy there, was called "The Belle of 
Paris." She died in that city, February 2ist, 1850, being then in her twenty- 
third year. Her body was brought to America, and is buried in the family lot 
in Green Mount Cemetery, Baltimore. The picture above presented represents, 
her in character. 



From a photograph by Nottnan & Fraser, Toronto. Kindly furnished by Lady Tilley, St. John, N.B. 

Susannah Julia, daughter of Shrewsbury, Esquire, was born in London, England, 
May 4th, 1 830, and educated there. She married, first, 1850, Philip Hunt, Esquire, of 
the Military Store Department, and accompanied him to the Mauritius, and thence to 
Canada. He died, and she married, secondly, November 2ist, 1865, the Hon. William 
Pearce Howland, then a Minister of the Crown in Canada, and who subsequently 
became Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, was created a C.B., 1867, and a K.C.M.G., 
1879. According to the Canadian Churchman, she was "a true woman, full of the 
sweeter instincts of her sex, and never so happy as when giving happiness to all around 
Her administration of the Government House, as the first occupant after Confederation, 
did much to popularize that institution, and her zeal on behalf of public charities and all 
movements tending to brighten and broaden the social life of the city and Province, set 
.a worthy example to the wives of all our citizens who have means and leisure." Among 
her guests at Government House, at different times, were H. R. H. the Duke of Con- 
naught and suite, their Excellencies Lord and Lady Lisgar, Lord and Lady Wolseley, 
General Sir James Lindsay, and many other distinguished personages. Lady Howland 
was presented to Queen Victoria in 1866, on the occasion of the London Conference on 
Confederation, of which Conference her husband was a member ; and, in 1875, she 
presented her step-daughter, Miss Howland (now Mrs. R. M. Merritt) to Her Majesty. 
She opened the State ball given at Ottawa in honour of Prince Arthur (Duke of 
Connaught), February 25th, 1870, with Lord Lisgar, the then Governor-General, and 
throughout her husband's term of office sustained, with dignity and propriety, her 
position as the first lady of the great Province of Ontario. On leaving Government 
House, her husband was presented with an address from citizens of Toronto, expressive 
of their appreciation of the manner in which he had discharged his duties of office, and 
accompanied with a gold bracelet for Lady Howland, with her initials set in diamonds, 
and containing a locket with miniature portraits of herself and husband. Lady Howland 
died in Toronto, February 2ist, 1886, and was buried in St. James's Cemetery, in that 
city. 164 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her son, Sydenham Howe, Esquire. 

Catherine Susan Ann, only daughter of Captain John McNab, Nova Scotia 
Fencibles, was born in the barracks at the entrance to the harbour of St. 
John's, Newfoundland, where her father was in command of the troops, about 
1808. Some years later, she was brought to Halifax, and lived with her father 
on McNab's Lsland, which had previously been occupied by her uncle, Peter 
McNab. On February 2nd, 1828, she married Joseph Howe, Esquire, then 
a prominent journalist, who, later, distinguished himself in public life, and 
became the leader of the Liberal party and the "Father of Responsible 
Government" in Nova Scotia. At his death, in June, 1873, he was Lieutenant- 
Governorof his native Province. A devoted wife, she shared in her distinguished 
husband's victories and defeats, being constantly by his side. She died at 
Dartmouth, N.S., July 6th, 1890, and is buried alongside her husband in 
Camp-hill Cemetery, Halifax. Only one of her sons survives, Mr. Sydenham 
Howe, now living at Middleton, N.S. Towards the close of her life, a small 
pension was granted to Mrs. Howe by the Legislature of Nova Scotia. In 
Mr. Howe's volume, " Poems and Essays" (Montreal: 1874), there are at 
least two poems addressed to his wife. The picture herewith presented of Mrs. 
Howe is the only likeness that was ever taken of her. 



From a photograph kindly furnished by her son, N. W. Hoyles, Esquire, K.C., Toronto. 

Jean, daughter of John Liddell, Esquire, was born at Halifax, N.S., 1813, 
and married, 1842, Hugh W. Hoyles, Esquire, a prominent member of the bar 
of Nova Scotia, who became Attorney-General and Premier of Newfoundland, 
1861, Chief Justice of that colony, 1865, and was knighted, 1869. Her 
Ladyship died January lyth, 1886, leaving four children ; her husband died 
February 1st, 1888. Both are buried at Halifax, N.S. 



From a photograph taken in Chicago. 

Caroline Scales (stage name, Miskell), daughter of Charles H. Scales, 
Esquire, of Toronto, was born at Covington, Ky., September ijth, 1873, and 
at two years of age, accompanied her parents to Toronto, which became their 
permanent place of residence. After attending school, and also studying 
elocution there under Miss Jessie Alexander, she went to New York, and at 
eighteen entered the theatrical profession under the late Augustin Daly. After 
winning quick recognition for her beauty and talent, she married, March 4th, 
1894, Charles H. Hoyt, the well-known dramatist, and retired into private life, 
returning, however, to the stage, in 1897, in one of her husband's plays, "A 
Contented Woman." She died, suddenly, at New York, after giving birth to a 
child, in October, 1898, and is buried at Charlestown, N.H. She was regarded 
as one of the most beautiful women on the American stage. 
12 167 


From a photograph by Elliott & Fry, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Lucy Rebecca Falkner, eldest daughter of the late George Ley, Esquire, of 
Cobourg, Ont., and his wife, Mary Stringer Falkner, was born at Cobourg and 
educated in England. She married, 1885, at St. George's, Hanover Square, 
London, George Bickersteath Hudson, Esquire, eldest son of the late Rev. T. I). 
Hudson, of Frogmore Hall, Hertford, England, and a barrister of the Inner 
Temple, who since then has been elected to the House of Commons, and is a 
J.P. and D.L. of his county. Mrs. Hudson is a member of the Primrose League 
in England, and takes an active part in social, political and charitable under- 
takings. Residence : Frogmore ffall, Hertford, England. 



From a photograph by Dennison, Montreal. 

Anna Rebecca, eldest daughter of the late Mr. Justice Gale, of Montreal, was 
born and educated in that city. Her early years were spent on a farm adjacent 
to the city, but after her father's death, in 1865, she and her two sisters, the late 
Baroness von Friesen (f.v.), and the late Mrs. Stuart, of Quebec, crossed the 
ocean and travelled extensively in Europe. After her return to Canada, she 
married, January, 1878, Dr. T. Sterry Hunt, F.R.S., a distinguished American 
geologist, who had formerly been chief assistant to Sir W. E. Logan, the 
director of the Canadian Geological Survey, and removed with him to Boston, 
Mass. While living in that city, she was thrown into the society of Longfellow, 
Holmes, and others of the literary "lions" of the period, and retains many 
interesting and pleasing recollections of them. Both before and after her hus- 
band's death, which occurred in February, 1892, she travelled much, and has 
crossed the Atlantic no less than twenty times. Mrs. Hunt is an able linguist, 
and possesses literary gifts of a high order. She is the author of one or two 
volumes of poems of considerable merit. She is widely known and highly 
respected. Residence : 256 University Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Evans, Kensington, London. 

Louise Amelia Lititia, third daughter of the late Hon. Henry Starnes, 
Speaker of the Legislative Council of the Province of Quebec, and his wife, 
Eleanor Stuart, was born and educated in Montreal. She married, in 
that city, October 27th, 1870, Alexander Ferdinand Henry Mitchell-Innes, 
Esquire, Captain 6oth Rifles, fourth son of Alexander Mitchell-Innes, Esquire, 
J.P. and D.L. of Ayton Castle, County Berwick, Scotland, and his wife, 
Charlotte Gordon, third daughter of Sir Thomas Dick-Lauder, Bart., and has 
issue two sons and one daughter. Mrs. Mitchell-Innes is a sister of Mrs. K. G. 
Henderson (g.v.) and Hon. Mrs. Tollemache. 




From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. 

Charlotte Feodore Louisa Augusta, only daughter of the late Rev. Narcisse 
Guerout, rector of Berthier (en haut\ P.Q., married, first, October 29th, 1860, 
George Augustus Leslie Wood, Esquire, of Quebec (he died May 27th, 1871), 
and secondly, June 2nd, 1875, Deputy Controller Matthew Bell Irvine, C.B., 
C.M.G., second son of Lieut.-Col. J. G. Irvine, Dominion A.D.C. to the 
Governor-General, an officer of service and distinction (he died October 
2Oth, 1893). Mrs. Irvine has shown great earnestness and activity in all sorts of 
benevolent and useful work connected with the Church of England in Canada, 
and has been specially identified with the Clergy House of Rest at Cacouna, 
of which she was one of the chief promoters. Residence: 59 Grand AMe, 


From a photograph by Aim6 Dupont, New York. 

Ada, daughter of the late Robert E. Campbell, Esquire, of Whitby, Ont, 
and his wife, Jane Draper, was born at Whitby, Ont., 1862, being one of two 
daughters, who both displayed musical talents at an early age. After their 
father's death, their mother, who was in straitened circumstances, determined to 
put her daughters' gifts to use on the stage. Accordingly the sisters made 
their debut at the Adelphi Theatre, Buffalo, in February, 1876. Unknown to 
them they were billed as the " Irwin Sisters," a name they adopted, and by 
which the elder sister is still known, the other sister being married to Senator 
Grady. In 1877 the sisters went to New York, and for nearly a decade were 
great favourites at Tony Pastor's Theatre. It was there that May learned the 
tricks of ready improvisation which have helped to make her the most 
successful American comedienne of her time. While there, Miss Irwin 
accepted an offer to join Augustin Daly's company, and she was with him from 
1883 to 1887. Then she branched out as a "star" in the boisterous farce 
comedy, which has added so much to her stage reputation. Among her own 
pieces have been : " The Widow Jones," " The Swell Miss Fitzswell," 
"Courted into Court," "Kate Kip-Buyer," "Sister Mary," etc. She married, 
1878, Frederick W. Keller, of St. Louis (he died 1886), and is the mother of 
two sons. Residence : ijj West 44th Street, New York. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Canada, on her marriage with Robert Jack, a Scotch farmer who possessed a fine horti- 
cultural taste, and encouraged his wife's literary work. Realizing the difficulties in the 
way of farmers' wives, she stipulated for one acre of land to be devoted to any depart- 
ment of horticulture she chose, the profits to be her own pocket-money. This was faith- 
fully adhered to, and the result, after twenty years' experience, was demonstrated in the 
Rural New Yorker, by Mrs. Jack, under the title " A Woman's Acre." A large family 
and domestic cares have kept her busy, but as shrubs and trees have grown and blos- 
somed, the acre has become a Mecca for many a horticultural pilgrimage, its renown 
being mainly due to the variety of plants that have been tested within its limits. Besides 
this Mrs. Jack has found time to write stories and poems for various newspapers and 
magazines. " Women's Work in New Channels," contributed to Harper's Young People, 
was from her pen, as also the letters of " Loyal Janet," on social topics, in the Montreal 
Witness. In the latter journal she has conducted for some years a department on flowers 
and fruit. In 1902 she published a volume, " The Little Organist of St. Jerome, and 
Other Stories," which affords some entertaining pictures of the quaint life of the French 
Canadian habitant. During the present year (1903) a second volume from her pen, 
entitled " The Canadian Garden : A Pocket Help for the Amateur," has been published 
in Toronto. Her husband died in April, 1900. Residence: " Hillside? Chateanguay 
Basin, P.Q. 173 


From a photograph 

hy A. Ksm<5 Ceilings. Brighton. Kindly furnis 
His Excellency Sir H. M. Jackson, K.C.M.G. 

ished by her husband, 

Emily, daughter of the Hon. SirE. Dalton Shea, K.C.M.G., President of the 
Legislative Council of Newfoundland, was born and educated in that colony. 
She married, 1881, Captain Henry Moore Jackson, R.A., a son of the Bishop 
of Antigua, who was created a C.M.G. in 1892, a K.C.M.G. in 1899, became 
Governor of the Leeward Islands in 1901, and Governor of Fiji and High 
Commissioner for the Western Pacific in 1902. Residence : Government 
House, Fiji. 



From a photograph by Gabell, London. Kindly furnished by her father, Lord Hatherton, C.M.G. 

The Honourable Susan Helen, third daughter of the Right Honourable the 
3rd Baron Hatherton, and his wife, Charlotte Louisa, daughter of Sir Charles 
Robert Rowley, 4th Baronet, was born in Ottawa, February i;th, 1877, her father 
being then Military Secretary to the late Earl of Dufferin, Governor-General 
of Canada. In 1879 tne Hon. Miss Littleton accompanied her parents to 
England, and, in 1900, she married the Rev. Owen Fitzherbert Jacson. The 
accompanying portrait was taken in 1899. Lady Hatherton, her mother, was 
one of the handsomest women of her time in Canada. She sometimes took 
part in the theatricals at Rideau Hall. Residence : More/on Say Rectory, 
Salop, England. 



From a photograph by Sheldon & Davis, Kingston, Ont. 

Mary, daughter of the late Rev. R. D. Cartwright, Chaplain to the Forces, 
Kingston, Ont., and his wife, Harriet, daughter of Conway Edward Dobbs, 
Esquire, of Dublin, Ireland, was born and educated at Kingston. She married, 
1864, James Jameson, Esquire, M.D., surgeon H.M.'s 47th Regiment, a distin- 
guished officer, who, after passing through the various grades of his department, 
became Director-General of the Army Medical Service, 1896. He was created a 
C.B., and appointed an honorary surgeon to Queen Victoria, 1897, and became 
an honorary surgeon to King Edward, 1901. He is also a Knight of Grace of 
the Order of St. John of Jerusalem. Residence : Ncwlands, North Park, 
Eltham, England. 


From a photograph by Thomson, London. 

Harriet Julia, second daughter of Archibald Campbell, Esquire, Barrister, 
of "Thornhill," Quebec, and his wife, Isabella Prior, was born and educated in 
Quebec. She married, October i6th, 1873, Commander Alfred Jephson, R.N., 
son of William Jephson, Esquire, of Sherwood House, Nottinghamshire, 
England, a distinguished officer, who received the honour of Knighthood from 
Queen Victoria, 1891. (He died September, igco.) Lady Jephson possesses 
strong literary tendencies, and besides contributing to the Queen, the New 
Review, the National Review, the Atlanta, the Windsor Magazine, and other 
periodicals, has published an entertaining volume, "A Canadian Scrap-book." 
She is also known as an artist. She studied drawing and modelling in Rome, 
under Bucciarelli and ladolini, and has exhibited pictures in the Academy in 
that city, and in the Grosvenor Gallery, the British Artists, the Institute of 
Painters in Water-Colours, the Dudley Gallery, and the Society of Lady 
Artists, in London. In 1896 she was appointed a Lady of Grace of the Order 
of St. John of Jerusalem, and, in 1898, she and her husband accompanied the 
German Emperor and Empress on their visit to Palestine. Residence : 26 
Bolton Street, Mayfair, London, England. 



From a photograph by Livernois. Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
His Honour Sir L. A. Jett(S, K.C.M.G. 

Lady Jette, the present hostess of " Spencerwood," Quebec, is a daughter of 
the late Toussaint Laflamme, Esquire, of Montreal, where she was born, 
March 27th, 1841. Educated in the same city, she married, in 1862, the 
present Sir L. A. Jette', K.C.M.G., heretofore a Justice of the Superior Court of 
Quebec, and now Lieutenant-Governor of that Province. Lady Jette has been 
for many years closely identified with various benevolent and religious institu- 
tions connected with the Church of Rome in Canada, and she is the author of 
a well- written life of the celebrated Madame d'Youville (g.v.}. During the visit 
to Canada, in 1901, of their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of 
Wales, Sir Louis and Lady Jette had the honour of having them as their 
guests while they remained at Quebec. Residence : " Spencerwood? Quebec. 



Copied by Henderson, Montreal, from a family painting. Kindly furnished by 
General J. Watts de Peyster, New York. 

Mary, daughter of the Hon. John Watts, sometime President of the King's Council, 
New York, married, June 3oth, 1773, Colonel Sir John Johnson, only son of Colonel Sir 
William Johnson, Bart., who distinguished himself as a military commander during the 
first American War, and his wife, Catherine Wisenberg. Sir John Johnson, who, like 
his father, was a devoted Loyalist, succeeded to the baronetcy in 1774, and was made 
Superintendent-General and Inspector-General of Indian Affairs in British North America. 
Lady Johnson, whose loveliness Mrs. Grant of Laggan has described in her " Memoirs 
of an American Lady," was also a woman of understanding and vivacity, and bore 
herself with becoming dignity when detained by the Whigs of New York, in 1776, as a 
hostage for the good conduct of her husband, after the latter's escape to Canada. After 
joining Sir John Johnson here, she lived principally in Montreal, the summer months 
being spent, frequently, on her husband's seigniory at Argenteuil, on the Ottawa river. 
She also visited in England, where she was much admired in Court circles. In an 
address presented to her husband by the citizens of Montreal, on their leaving there for 
England, in 1792, "Lady Johnson's urbanity and politeness" are specially mentioned. 
Lady Johnson bore her husband ten sons and four daughters. One son, James Stephen 
Johnson, was killed at the siege of Badajoz, in 1814 ; one daughter, Catherine Maria 
Johnson, married Major-General Bernard Foord Bowes, who fell at Salamanca, in 1812, 
while leading the troops to the assault, and to whose memory a public monument was 
erected in St. Paul's Cathedral, London. His wife, who died at Anglesey, February 5th, 
1850, aged 66, is buried in Highgate Cemetery, London, where her monument records 
that her " extensive benevolence and enduring qualities gained the esteem and admira- 
tion of all who knew her." Her sister, Marianne, died January ist, 1868, aged 76, and is 
buried in the same cemetery. Her Ladyship died in Montreal, August 7th, 1815. Her 
husband survived her, and died in the same place, January 4th, 1830. Both are buried 
.at Mount Johnson, near Chambly, P.Q. 



Reproduced from an oil painting. Kindly furnished by Madame Joly's son, His Honour bir IkG. Joly 
de Lotbiniere, K.C.M.G., Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia. 

Julie Christine, third daughter of the Hon. Eustache Gaspard Michel Chartier de 
Lotbiniere, Seigneur of Vaudreuil, Rigaud and de Lotbiniere, a distinguished public man, 
who became Speaker of the House of Assembly of Lower Canada, and his wife, Char- 
lotte, daughter of Colonel Hon. John Munro of Fowlis, M.L.C., was, like her sisters, Mrs. 
Harwood and Mrs. Bingham (q.v.), born at Vaudreuil and educated in Montreal. The 
sisters were known in the society of the period as " The Three Graces." She married, 
in Montreal, December I7th, 1828, Gaspard Pierre Gustave Joly, Esquire, a Huguenot 
gentleman from France, and was the mother of three children, one daughter and two 
sons. Amelie, the daughter, married Captain H. G. Savage, R.E., and had a daughter 
who became the Vicomtesse de Coux. The eldest son, Henri Gustave Joly, who assumed 
his mother's name by Act of Parliament, 1888, entered public life, and was created a 
K.C.M.G. by Queen Victoria, 1895. He is now Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia. 
Edmond, his brother, entered the army, being gazetted to the 32nd Regiment. While 
on sick leave, he volunteered for service in the Crimea, and was present with the Con- 
naught Rangers at the taking of Sebastopol. In 1857 he left for India, to rejoin his old 
regiment. The mutiny had broken out before his arrival, but young Joly, amid a 
myriad perils, succeeded in reaching General Havelock at Cawnpore, and marched with 
him to the relief of Lucknow, where the 32nd were in occupancy of the Residency. He 
fell, at Lucknow, September 251)1, being struck down by a bullet in the midst of the 
struggle Havelock was making to reach the Residency, and died expressing his satisfac- 
tion at having arrived in time to save his comrades.* Monsieur and Madame Joly 
lived for some years at the Manor House, " Pointe Platon," which is still occupied by 
the de Lotbiniere family. The latter died in Quebec, October 24th, 1887, having 
survived her husband for many years, aged 77. Her remains were interred at Vaudreuil. 

* Morgan : " Celebrate .1 Canadians," p. 723. 
1 80 


From a photograph by Murray & Son, Brockville, Ont. 

Eliza Maria, daughter of Robert Harvey, Esquire, of Maitland, Ont., was 
born there, and educated in Scotland. She married, 1860, Chilion, sixth son 
of the late Mr. Justice Jones, of Toronto, and is the mother of two sons and 
three daughters. Mrs. Jones enjoys the reputation of being one of the most 
successful stock-raisers and horse-breeders in America. As a girl she gave 
much attention to dairying and to the systematic management of a herd of 
Jersey cattle which became famous and took the first prize at all the great 
exhibitions in Canada. It is said that a large basket would not hold all the 
medals gold, silver and bronze won by this herd, without counting silver 
cups and silver services taken in the United States. At a later stage, Mrs. 
Jones became a horse-breeder, and her stable has acquired such a pinnacle of 
fame that racers and carriage horses from it find a ready sale in all parts of 
America. Mrs. Jones is the author of a book, " Dairying for Profit," which 
has met with an extensive sale. One of her daughters, Miss Elsie Jones, is a 
noted horsewoman. [While going to press, we regret to hear of the death of 
Mrs. Jones, which occurred at Gananoque, Ont., April 6th, 1903.] 



From a photograph by Parsons, St. John's, Nfld. 

Elizabeth Alice, second daughter of the late Hon. Sir Adams George Archi- 
bald, K.C.M.G., an eminent Canadian statesman, and his wife, Elizabeth A., 
only daughter of Rev. John Burnyeat, was born and educated in Nova Scotia. 
While her father was a Minister of the Crown at Ottawa, for the three years 
succeeding Confederation, she lived at the capital with her parents, and, later, 
went with them to Manitoba, on her father's appointment as Lieutenant- 
Governor of that Province. At the period of- her marriage to the Right 
Reverend Dr. Jones, Bishop of Newfoundland, December, 1881, her father was 
Lieutenant-Governor of Nova Scotia, and the marriage was the social event of 
the season. Mrs. Jones is a most highly cultured and well-informed lady, 
and is of very considerable assistance to her husband in the important diocese 
over which he so worthily presides. Residence : " Bis/wpscourt" St. John's, 



From a photograph by Gauvin & Gent/el, Halifax, N.S. 

Alice, daughter of the Hon. Alfred Gilpin Jones, P.C., and his first wife, 
Margaret Wiseman, daughter of the Hon. \V. J. Stairs, was born and educated 
in Halifax, N.S., and studied languages while living in France and Italy. 
While abroad, Miss Jones wrote for the Toronto Week, among other things, a 
prize story. Subsequently she contributed a serial, "A Hazard of Hearts," to 
Frank Leslie's Monthly ; and, in 1902, she published, in book-form, under the 
iwm-de-pliime of " Alix John," a novel called "The Night Hawk," which has 
added much to her reputation, the plot being skilfully conceived and carried 
out, and the interest well sustained. It is understood that she has completed 
another story, "Bubbles We Buy," which will soon be published. Residence : 
Government House, Halifax, N.S. 

'3 183 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Sophia Anne, youngest daughter of the late George H. Ryland, Esquire, 
Registrar of Montreal, and his wife, Mary Pitt, fourth daughter of Lieut.-Col. 
Ralph Gore, of Barrowmount, County Kilkenny, H.M.'s 33rd Regiment, and 
direct heir to the dormant peerage of Rosse (See Arran, Earl of, Foster's 
" Peerage of the British Empire "), was born in Quebec, and educated by 
private tuition. Possessed of marked musical gifts, she received instruction, 
for the piano, from Prof. D'Albert, and in singing from Prof. Arthurson and Dr. 
Shilling, and was for long one of the most cultured amateur singers and pianists 
in Canada. For many years she was a member of the Montreal Fox Hounds, 
and was then regarded as the best cross-country lady rider in Canada. On 
one occasion her horse was killed under her while taking a very high rough 
stone wall. She married, September, 1880, Hon. Henry Adolphus Newman 
Kaulbach, Q.C., a member of the Senate, and spent, at that time, several months 
in travel with her husband, proceeding to Europe and afterwards to the Holy 
Land, where she bathed in the River Jordan. Mr. Kaulbach died suddenly 
in Ottawa, January 8th, 1896. Mrs. Kaulbach is related, through her mother, 
to the Primroses and other noble families. Her maternal grandmother was the 
beautiful Miss Wynne, daughter of the Mayor of Plymouth, 1791, who was 
so much admired by the Duke of Clarence when on that station. Residence : 
" Mizpah Cottage? Lttnenburg, N.S. 



From a photograph by Rodger, St. Andrews, Scotland. Kindly favoured by the Marquis 
of Ailsa, Culzean Castle, Maybole, Scotland. 

Sarah Jane, eldest daughter of the late William M. De Blois, Esquire, and 
his wife, Prior, was born and educated in Halifax, N.S. She married at 
Halifax, September loth, 1846, Captain the Honourable William Kennedy, 
Royal Artillery, sixth son of the Earl of Cassilis, and grandson of the ist 
Marquis of Ailsa, K.T., F.R.S., who was subsequently raised to the rank of a son 
of a Marquis. Of this marriage, there was issue one son, who became an officer 
in the 3oth Regiment, and died 1883. Lord William Kennedy died March 5th, 
1868 ; his widow died at Edinburgh, February Jth, 1875. Two brothers and 
two sisters of her Ladyship are still living, namely, the Rev. H. De Blois and 
Dr. L. G. Deblois, of Bridgetown, N.S., and Mrs. Austin and Miss Jane De 
Blois, now living in England. 



From a photograph by Yuen Chang, Tien- f .sin. 

Leonora Annetta, daughter of Peter T. and Dorothy E. Howard, of Athens, 
Ont., was born in Lansdowne, County Leeds, Ontario, March I7th, 1851. Edu- 
cated there, and in New York, she qualified for a teacher, and after serving in 
that capacity, studied medicine in the University of Michigan, graduating 1876. 
In the following year she was sent by the American Methodist Episcopal 
Missionary Society to China, taking up her residence in Peking. In August, 
1879, she went to Tien-Tsin, at the request of His Excellency the late Li Hung 
Chang, to attend his wife, then seriously ill, in co-operation with Drs. 
Mackenzie and Irwin. On Lady Li's recovery, she was invited by her to 
remain in Tien-Tsin, in practice, which she did, the use of a temple being given 
to her for the purpose. Not long afterwards she founded, in that city, the 
Methodist Episcopal Mission Hospital. In 1885 she opened a medical school 
for Chinese women and girls who had been educated in mission schools, and, 
in 1886, Lady Li built her another hospital, which is now supported by the 
Government. During the war between China and Japan, Dr. Howard opened 
her hospital to wounded soldiers, and, for the time being, no women or'children 
were admitted. At the close of the war she was decorated with the Order of 
the Double Dragon, in recognition of her services. She married, in 1884, the 
Rev. Alexander King, of the London Missionary Society. Residence : 
Government Hospital for Women and Children, Tien- Tsin, China. 

1 86 


From a photograph by Mendelssohn, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Julia Mary, daughter of the late Rev. John Jenkins, D.D., of Montreal, and 
his wife, Harriette, daughter of the late George Shepstone, Esquire, of Clifton, 
England, married in Montreal, October 2ist, 1875, Henry Seymour King, 
Esquire, son of Henry Samuel King, Esquire, J.P., of the Manor House, 
Chigwell, Essex, England, and a well-known banker in London, Bombay and 
Calcutta, who was elected to the House of Commons in 1885, and was created 
a K.C.I. E. in 1892. Lady King was Mayoress, for two years, of the Royal 
borough of Kensington, where, under her presidency of the Queen's Jubilee 
Nurses' Endowment Fund, there was raised the largest sum contributed by any 
borough in London, except the city, for that purpose. She is now President of 
the Primrose League at Hull, where she has made herself very popular and is 
generally beloved. She has accompanied her husband in many mountaineering 
expeditions in Switzerland, and is a keen yachtswoman, always sailing with 
her husband in their well-known yacht, " Glory? Residence : 25 Cornwall 
Gardens, South Kensington, London, England. 



From a photograph by Kennedy & Bell, Toronto. 

Isabel Louise, youngest daughter of the late Hon. Sir D. L. Macpherson, P.C., 
K.C.M.G., and his wife, Elizabeth Sarah, daughter of William Molson, Esquire, of 
Montreal (g.v.\ was born in Toronto, and educated in England. She married, at Paris, 
France, September 26th, 1883,35 his second wife, the Hon. G. A. Kirkpatrick, Q.C., then 
Speaker of the Canadian House of Commons, and, subsequently, Lieutenant-Governor 
of Ontario, who was created a K.C.M.G., at Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee, 1897. 
A woman of rare personal charms, exquisite manners, and uncommon tact and judgment, 
her sojourn at Government House, Toronto, during her husband's term of office, was 
marked by a social brilliance and absence of friction unsurpassed and unknown in local 
annals for many years. This was acknowledged in an address presented to Sir George 
and Lady Kirkpatrick by the citizens of the " Queen City," before they retired into private 
life. While first lady of Ontario, Lady Kirkpatrick took the lead in securing funds for the 
presentation of a wedding gift to the present Prince and Princess of Wales ; she also 
took an active part in securing the establishment in Canada of a branch of the St. John 
Ambulance Association. In 1898 she was selected to present colours to the Army and 
Navy Veterans. It will also be remembered that she was the lady to whose grace and 
beauty a very marked tribute was paid during the last visit to Canada of Li Hung 
Chang. When asked by His Excellency : " What is the loveliest thing .that Canada 
has produced?" the unhesitating answer of Sir Henry Joly de Lotbiniere was, " Lady 
Kirkpatrick !" Her Ladyship lost her husband, by whom she had one son, in 1899, and 
has not remarried. Residence : " Closeburn" 2fj Simcoe Street, Toronto. 

1 88 


From a photograph by Debenham, Ryde, I.W. Kindly furnished by her husband, Admiral Sir 
Charles Knowles, Bart., Bedford, England. 

Mary Ellen, eldest daughter of Cathcart Thomson, Esquire, of Pine 
Cottage, Halifax, N.S., and his wife, Ellen, daughter of Hon. Joseph Howe, 
P.C., was born and educated at Halifax. She married, 1882, as his second 
wife, Captain Charles George Frederick Knowles, R.N., son of Sir Francis 
Charles Knowles, 3rd Baronet, of Lovell Hill, Berkshire, England, and a distin- 
guished officer, who commanded the Niger expedition, 1864, and quelled the 
insurrection in Santa Cruz, 1880. He was promoted rear-admiral, 1889, and 
vice-admiral, 1894, and succeeded to his baronetcy, 1892. Of this marriage 
there was issue three sons and two daughters. Mrs. Knowles died at Rath- 
mullen, Ireland, in 1890, aged 35. In a letter received from her husband he 
says : " I am sure she was a good specimen-type of the Canadian women, for 
she was in every respect a true woman of the most sterling character. She 
was devoted to her grandmother, the widow of the Hon. Joseph Howe, and 
curiously enough, they both died on the same day, jth of July, 1890." Mrs. 
Knowles' sister, Catherine Christian, married, March, 1889, the Rev. W. C. 
Bourchier, M.A., Chaplain Royal Navy, and Domestic Chaplain to the Marquis 
of Camden. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. 

Miss Ellen Mary Knox, the Principal of Havergal Ladies' College, Toronto, 
is the daughter of the late Rev. George Knox, Vicar of Exton Rutland, 
England, and sister to Mr. Justice Knox, of the Supreme Court, Allahabad, 
and of the Rev. Arbuthnott Knox, D.D., Bishop of Coventry. Born at 
Waddon, County Surrey, she was educated by private tuition and at St. Hugh's 
Hall, Oxford, and later joined the Ladies' College, Cheltenham. She obtained 
first-class in the final honour examination at the University of Oxford ; a 
Cambridge University diploma in teaching ; and also a First Division Govern- 
ment certificate. Miss Knox came to Toronto, in 1894, to take the headship in 
a new Church of England college, which was being founded. It had a small 
beginning, but four years ago new land was bought and buildings erected for 
the college, and it has since been added to from time to time. Havergal 
College now contains 120 boarders and 200 day girls, a staff of 20 resident 
teachers, chiefly from English universities, besides a large number of non- 
resident visiting teachers. Residence : Havergal College, 354 Jarvis Street, 
Toronto. 4 . 



From a photograph by Arless, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Marie Louise, daughter of Leon Globensky, Esquire, of Montreal, married, 
May 8th, 1866, Alexandre, son of the late Hon. Louis Lacoste, Senator, then a 
rising advocate in Montreal, who presently became one of the leaders of the 
bar there ; was called to the Senate, and. became Speaker of that body ; was 
appointed Chief Justice of his native Province, in 1891 ; and received the 
honour of knighthood from Queen Victoria in 1892. Lady Lacoste, who is a 
woman of real amiability of character and excellent judgment, is the mother 
of a numerous family. Her eldest son, Louis Joseph Lacoste, is married to 
Bertha Louisa, eldest daughter of M. S. Foley, Esquire, editor-proprietor of 
the Journal of Commerce. Marie, her eldest daughter, is married to Henri 
Gerin-Lajoie, Esquire, Advocate ; Blanche, her second daughter, is married to 
Joseph P. Landry, Esquire, a son of Senator Landry ; and Justine, another 
daughter, is married to Louis de Gaspe, son of Hon. Louis Beaubien. Madame 
Lajoie has entered a new domain of woman's work, by writing one or two legal 
text-books, which are highly regarded by members of the long robe. Lady 
Lacoste is a member of the Advisory Board of the Parks and Play-grounds 
Association of Montreal. Residence : 7/ St. Hubert Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Jane Elizabeth Genevieve, daughter of Charles Morrison, Esquire, of 
Berthier (en haiif), a granddaughter of Colonel Francois Boucher, of Maskin- 
onge, P.Q., married first, in Montreal, December igth, 1848, Thomas Kinton, 
Esquire, of the Royal Engineer's Department (he died) ; and secondly, at 
Montreal, January 3oth, 1861, the Hon. Sir Louis Hypolite Lafontaine, 
Bart., Chief Justice of Lower Canada, one of the fathers of Responsible 
Government in Canada, and a learned and distinguished jurist. There was 
issue of this marriage two sons : one, Louis Hypolite Lafontaine, who was 
eighteen months old at his father's death, in February, 1864, and succeeded to 
the title, and Charles Francois Hypolite Lafontaine, who was born April I3th, 
1864. Both died in infancy. Quite recently the city authorities of Montreal 
paid a tribute to Chief Justice Lafontaine's memory by naming a park after him. 
Residenca : St. Denis Street, Montreal. 


C.I., V.A. 

From a photograph by Cowell, Simla, India. 

The Lady Maud Evelyn Hamilt 
Lady Louisa Jane Russell, V.A., secoi 
November 8th, 1869, the sth Marquis of Lansdowne. K.G., P.C., G.C.S.I., G.C.I. E., G.C.M.G., a distinguished 
statesman and administrator, who became, successively, Governor-General of Canada, Governor-General of India, 
Secretary of State for War, and Foreign Secretary, which latter office he now fills. Lady Lansdowne was one of the 

e great eclat to those events, many America 

n visitors coming across the border to meet 


/A / /?^-<x^4! v 


From a photograph by Cooper, London, Ont. Kindly furnished by her sister, 
Mrs. P. E. Bucke, London, Ont. 

Julia Mary, ninth child of the late Thomas Wade Rothwell, Esquire, and his wife, 
Frances M., daughter of Major Harry Allison, goth Regiment, was born in the township 
of Warwick, Ontario, February 1 8th, 1850. Educated at the Convent of the Sacred 
Heart, London, Ont., she married, at Lucknow, in May, 1873, James Digges La Touche, 
Esquire, of the Indian Civil Service, who was then Settlement Officer, at Ajmere. His 
subsequent advancement in the service was rapid, becoming Commissioner in Upper 
Burmah, 1886; Magistrate and Collector, N.W. Provinces, 1890 ; member of Lieutenant- 
Governor's Council, 1891 ; Commissioner and Agent at Benares, and afterwards Chief 
Secretary to the Government of the N. W. Provinces, 1893 ; acting Lieutenant-Governor 
and a member of the Viceroy's Council, 1898 ; Lieutenant-Governor of Agra and Oudh, 
1901. He was created a C.S.I., 1896, and a K.C.S.I., 1901. Lady La Touche has 
been constantly with her husband throughout his lengthy and eventful career since their 
marriage, and has, by the exercise of many winning qualities, added much to his 
popularity. Their only child, Lolo, died when six years of age. Both Sir John 
and Lady La Touche took part in the famous Durbar at Delhi, recently, the latter 
dancing with Lord Kitchener in the opening State Lancers, at the State ball. Residence : 
Government House, Allahabad and Lucknov.', India. 


^L*-l <.. <a^ 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Zoe, daughter of G. N. R. Lafontaine, Esquire, and his first wife, Zoe Lavinge dit Tessier, was born in 
Montreal, and received her education at the School of the Bon Pasteur in that city, and at the Convent of the Sisters 
of the Sacred Heart, St. Vincent de Paul, where she became proficient in music, an accomplishment which has 
never left her. Losing her mother at an early age, she was thrown into the society of her future husband under 
romantic circumstances, resulting in their marriage, in Montreal, May i^th, 1868. Mr. Laurier was then a member of 
the junior bar, but he had already begun to attract the attention of his friends by reason of his singular gifts as a 
public speaker gifts which, with other intellectual attributes, were soon to be used for the benefit and advantage of 
his country, and which would ultimately secure for their owner a foremost place among native statesmen. Owing to 
Mr. Laurier's delicate state of health at that time, the young couple moved into the country, taking up their residence 
at Arthabaskaville, which continued to be their home from that time till their permanent removal to Ottawa in 1896, 
in consequence of Mr. Laurier's elevation to the Premiership of Canada at that time. With the capital Lady 
Laurier as she subsequently became entitled to be called was no stranger, for she had been accompanying her 
husband thither at each succeeding session of Parliament, for many years, and even while still in the "cold shades of 
Opposition " had succeeded in gathering together a goodly circle of friends, who were always strongly in force, 
despite many adverse influences, at her Saturday evening musicales. "A thorough woman," says Mr. Willison, 
" the secret of Lady Laurier's success lies in her unaffected grace and charm of manner, there being not the slightest 
pretence or taint of affectation about her." Under present conditions she still keeps up her weekly receptions, and 
these have become exceedingly popular with friends and politicians of all classes and schools. In addition to her many 
social duties, she finds time to attend the meetings of many of the charitable and other useful associations common 
to her sex. On the formation of the National Council of Women of Canada, by the Countess of Aberdeen, she became 
one of the Vice- Presidents at large of that body. She is also Honorary Vice-President of the Victorian Order of Nurses. 
In 1897 Lady Laurier accompanied the Prime Minister to England, on the occasion of the celebration of Queen 
Victoria's Diamond Jubilee, and besides taking part in the ceremonies connected therewith, visited Her Majesty at 
Windsor Castle. Her husband and herself also attended the Queen's garden party and the Queen's State ball at 
Buckingham Palace. Subsequently they travelled in France and Italy. In 1901 Lady Laurier participated in the 
festivities incident to the visit to Canada of the present Prince and Princess of Wales, and was delegated to present to 
the Princess the gift of the women of Ottawa, consisting of a fur cloak. Lady Laurier also accompanied Sir Wilfrid 
to England, in 1902, and was present with him in Westminster Abbey at the coronation of King Edward and his 
Royal Consort. She wore on that occasion a magnificent diamond tiara, consisting of 175 selected diamonds, the gift to 
her Ladyship of the members of the Senate of Canada on the Government side. An important feature of their stay in 
London, at that time, was a grand banquet at the Hotel Cecil given by Sir Wilfrid and Lady Laurier and other visiting 
Canadian ministers to their friends, which was attended by the Princess Louise (Duchess of Argyll), Lord and Lady 
Minto, Lord and Lady Strathcona, and nearly every Canadian o^f note then in the British capital. Before leaving 
England, Lady Laurier received in person from Queen Alexandra the silver Coronation medal. Residence : j6f 
Theodore Street ', Ottawa, 



From a photograph recently taken by Topley, Ottawa. 

Miss Agnes C. Laut, who has lately come into prominence as a successful 
writer of fiction, is a native of Winnipeg, and was educated at Manitoba Univer- 
sity. Her mother was a daughter of the Rev. Principal George, D.D., of Queen's 
University, Kingston, and her father one of the Scotch Wallaces. While in 
her junior year at college her health failed her, and she was sent to spend the 
summer in the mountains among the Rockies and the Selkirks. There she 
gathered much of the material used in her first novel, " Lords of the North," 
published in 1900. But before the issue of this book she wrote some political 
editorials for the Manitoba Free Press which attracted much attention and 
were widely copied. Subsequently, she wrote on international subjects for the 
New York Evening Post, the Review of Reviews, and the Montreal Herald, 
and on the French Fishing Shore (Labrador) question for the New York 
Herald, the Westminster Gazette, and other papers. Following the success 
achieved by her first book, and in the same field, she published, in 1902, 
" Heralds of Empire," and later, in the same year, "The Story of the Trapper." 
Since then she has written a story for Oteting, and a series of articles on the 
fur trade for the Century. Residence : " Wild-wood Place," Wassaic, N. Y. 


From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. 

Emily, only daughter of the late J. G. Barthe, Esquire, advocate, member 
of Parliament and journalist, and his wife, Marie Louise Adelaide, daughter of 
Joseph Pacaud, Esquire, of Three Rivers, P.Q., was born in Montreal, and is 
of mixed French and German ancestry. She was educated at home and at 
the Ursulines, and, when a girl, went to Paris with her parents, where they 
remained for some years. Her parents went much into society, and were in 
the habit of receiving at their house many of the most distinguished social 
and literary personages of the day, including the Comtesse de Montigo, mother 
of the Empress Eugenie, Lamartine, Beranger, Thiers, Victor Hugo, etc., all of 
whom Madame Lavergne, though then a child, remembers perfectly. After 
returning to Canada she married, November, 1876, Joseph Lavergne, Esquire, 
advocate, who was elected to the House of Commons in 1887, and raised to the 
bench ten years later. Madame Lavergne is cultivated, well read, and a clever 
conversationalist. She takes a deep interest in public matters, and has not 
inaptly been called the " Lady Wadegrave of Canada." She is probably the 
most brilliant society woman in French Canada since the golden age of 
Madame Duval (q.v.}. Residence : 28j Prince Arthur Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her mother. 

Gabrielle, only daughter of the Hon. Mr. Justice and Madame Lavergne 
(g.v.), was born at Arthabaskaville, P.Q., and received her education at the 
Convent de la Congregation there, and at /, Dantes Francaises de Jesus et de 
Marie at Sillery. Her debut in society was made at the historical fancy dress 
ball, given in the Senate Chamber, Ottawa, by Lord and Lady Aberdeen, 
February l/th, 1896. Her portrait has been painted by the celebrated Cana- 
dian artist, Suzor Cote. Residence : 283 Prince Arthur Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Simpson, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her aunt, 
Mrs. J. A. Macdonell, Prescott, Ont. 

Mary Helen Augusta Law is the only daughter of Commander Frederick 
C. Law, R.N., a grandson of the 1st Lord Ellenborough, and his wife, Charlotte 
Margaret, eldest daughter of His Honour John Willoughby Crawford, Esquire, 
for some years up to his death, in 1875, Lieutenant-Governor of the Province of 
Ontario. Miss Law was born in Toronto and educated by private tuition and 
at Roehampton, England. She excels in painting. She represented "Rowena" 
in Literature^and Music at the Victorian Era ball, given at Toronto by Lord 
-and Lady Aberdeen in 1897. Residence : 304 Sherboiirne Street, Toronto, 
14 199 


From a photograph by Vandyk, London. Kindly furnished by her sister, 
Mrs. J. A. Macdonell, Prescott, Ont. 

Helen Florence, third daughter of the late John Willoughby Crawford, 
Esquire, K.C., Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, and his wife, Helen Mary, 
third daughter of the Hon. Livius P. Sherwood, a Judge of the Court of 
Queen's Bench in Upper Canada, was born in Toronto and educated at Loretto 
Abbey in that city, and at the Convent of the Sacred Heart, Montreal. She 
married, June 7th, 1875, as his second wife, Lieut-Colonel (now Major-General) 
Victor Edward Law, a grandson of the ist Lord Ellenborough, Lord Chief 
Justice of England. He served with the Madras Cavalry, 1859-72, and, later, 
became political agent to His Highness the Maharajah of Charkari. In 1902 
he served as assistant under the Duke of Norfolk, in Westminster Abbey, at 
the coronation of the King and Queen, Mrs. Law being one of the invited 
guests at the great ceremony. Mrs. Law is clever as an artist, with both brush 
and pencil, and is an expert horsewoman. Residence : Quecnsbcrry Place, 
London, S. W., England. 


From a family portrait. Kindly supplied by Msr. Lefroy's sister, Mrs. James McGill Strachan. 

Emily Merry, eldest daughter of the late Hon. Sir John Beverley Robinson, Bart., 
Chief Justice of Upper Canada, and his wife, Emma (g.i'.\ daughter of Charles Walker, 
Esquire, of Harlesden, County Middlesex, England, was born and educated in Canada. 
She married, April l6th, 1846, Captain John Henry Lefroy, R.A., the director of the 
Toronto Observatory, 1842-53. He was a distinguished soldier and man of science, and 
in recognition of his services as such was created a C.B., 1870, and a K.C.M.G., 
1877. He was successively Governor of Bermuda and Tasmania, and attained General's 
rank in 1882. Mrs. Lefroy had for sisters, Mrs. Strachan, above mentioned, Mrs. Allan,* 
wife of the late Senator G. W. Allan, and Mrs. Maclnnes, wife of the late Senator 
Maclnnes. These ladies, with their mother, long maintained a social supremacy in 
Toronto, and were admired and respected on all sides. Mrs. Lefroy died in London, 
England, January 25th, 1859, aged 37, leaving four children, two boys and two girls. 
Of the former, the eldest, Harry George, became Lieut. -Col. of H.M.'s 44th Regiment ; 
the second, Augustus Henry Frazer, is a barrister of the Inner Temple, and of Ontario, 
and practises in Toronto. Of the latter, the eldest, Emily Mary, married Colonel 
Chevenix-Trench, R.A., and the second, Augusta Maude, married Commander Crofton, 
R.N. Sir John Lefroy married, secondly, May I2th, 1860, Charlotte Anna, widow of 
Colonel Armine Mountain, C.B., Adjutant-General of H.M.'s Forces in India, fourth son 
of the first Bishop of Quebec. He died at Lewarne, near Liskeard, England, April llth, 

* Mrs. Lefroy and Mrs. Allan were married on the same day, at St. James' Cathedral, Toronto, by the late 
Bishop Strachan. 



From a photograph taken not long before her death. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
. . the late Dr. Leprohon. 

Rosanna Eleanor, daughter of Francis Mullins, Esquire, was born in 
Montreal, November gth, 1832, and educated at the Convent of the Congre- 
gation dc Notre Dame. When only fourteen years of age, she commenced to 
write in prose and verse under the initials " R. E. M," for Lovell's Literary 
Garland, and continued her contributions to that well-known magazine as long 
as it remained in existence. Subsequently she wrote for the Boston Pilot, 
the Montreal Daily News, the Canadian Illustrated News, Le Pionnier de 
Sherbrooke, the Journal of Education, the Saturday Reader, the Hearthstone, 
and various other periodicals. Among her novels, some of which appeared in 
book form, were "Ida Beresford," "Florence Fitzhardinge," "Eva Huntingdon," 
"Clarence Fitzclarence," " Eveleen O'Donnell," "The Manor House of De 
Villerai," "Antoinette de Miracourt," "Armand Durand," "Ada Dunmore," and 
"Lillian's Peril." She married, in 1851, Dr. J. L. Leprohon, afterwards Spanish 
Consul at Montreal, and was the mother of several children. She died in Mont- 
real, September 2Oth, 1879, and is buried in Cote des Neiges cemetery there ; 
her husband, who died later, being also buried there. After her death, her 
poetical productions were published in book form, with an introduction by Mr. 
John Reade, in which that accomplished writer pays a fitting tribute both to 
her literary genius and to her virtues as a woman. "Her literary life," he says, 
" constituted but one phase in a life nobly, yet unostentatiously, consecrated 
to the duties of home, of society, of charity, and of religion. Mrs. Leprohon 
was much more than either a poet or a novelist she was also, in the highest 
sense, a woman, a lady." 202 


From a photograph !y the Stereoscopic Company, London. 

Mrs. Ada Maria Lewis is the fifth surviving child of the late Evan Leigh, Esquire, of 
Manchester, England, and was born in that city. Educated in Germany and at Paris, she 
evinced great talent in painting and music, but gave up these accomplishments to devote 
herself entirely to works of philanthropy, in the carrying out of which she has achieved a 
world-wide reputation. As a young girl, she was honorary secretary to an association 
founded at Manchester, to relieve the suffering'operators there during the existence of the 
cotton famine, in the sixties, and she also opened a soup kitchen, at that time, at her own 
expense, which three days a week provided dinners for three parishes. But even before 
this she had taken the first steps towards securing the establishment at Paiis of mission 
homes, for English girls living in that city, four of which homes, through her efforts, now 
exist, together with an orphanage, the property thus secured being valued at ,40,000. 
Not long afterwards she founded an English and American Church at Neuilly, collecting 
f, 1 8,000 for the purpose. Visits to the French prisons were also instituted by her with 
many beneficial results. She was likewise the means of having the manufacture of 
carpets substituted for the picking of oakum in some Irish reformatories. In February, 
1889, Miss Leigh married, as his second wife, the Most Reverend John Travers Lewis, 
D.D., LL.D., first Archbishop of Ontario, and accompanied His Grace to Canada. He 
died at sea, May 4th, 1901, since when his widow has resided mainly in England. It is 
announced that she is now writing his memoirs. Quite recently she gave ,2,500 to the 
King's Hospital Fund. She has also given fifteen full scholarships to the Royal Academy 
of Music, to be open to residents of the British Isles and of Canada. "A woman who has 
always lived for others " is the tribute which this noble woman has earned from a well- 
known London journal. Residence : 9 Trevor Terrace, Ruiland Gate, London, S. W., 
England. 203 . 

From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Teresa Newcomen, youngest daughter of the late Captain John Harris, 
I.N., and his wife, Amelia, daughter of Colonel Samuel Ryerse, was born at 
Eldon House, London, Ont., and educated in the same town. She married, 
first, William John Scott, Esquire, of Teviot Bank, Scotland (he died) ; and 
secondly, St. George Littledale, Esquire. According to Chadwirk, Mr. and 
Mrs. Littledale are well-known travellers, whose papers have been frequently 
read before the Royal Geographical Society. Residence : Wickltill House. 
Bracknell, Herts, England. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her niece, Mrs. Austin Mackenzie, 
The Manor House, Brigstock, England. 

Adelaide Annabella, daughter of Edward Tuite Dalton, Esquire, of Fermor, County Meath, Ireland, and his 
wife, Olivia, second daughter of Sir John Stevenson (who married, secondly, the 2nd Marquis of Headfort, K.P., 
P.C.), was born in 1821. She married, first, April 8th, 1835, the Right Hon. Sir John Young, and Baronet, G.C.B., 
O.C.M.G., a distinguished statesman and administrator, who was successively Chief Secretary for Ireland, Lord High 
Commissioner of the Ionian Islands, Governor of New South Wales, and Governor-General of Canada, which latter 
office he rilled from 1868 to 1872. While in Canada he was raised to the peerage, as Baron Lisgar, November 2nd, 
1870. (His Lordship died October 6th, 1876.) His widow married, secondly, August 3rd, 1878, Sir Francis Charles 
Fortescue Turville, K.C.M.G., of Bosworth Hall, County Leicester, who had served on her first husband's staff (he 
died December 2oth, 1889); and thirdly, Henry Trueman Mills, Esquire, of Lubenham, Market Harborough. Her 
Ladyship died at Paris, July igth, 1895. Lady Lisgar was a handsome and affable woman, who for years led society 
in its most brilliant phase, and made her social state resplendent by her social attributes. As mistress of The Lodge, 
in Phoenix Park, no one ever excelled her in the art of rendering her salons the centre of the reunions of a brilliant city ; 
and the admiration which her entertaining qualities won through New South Wales was continued in Canada during 
her stay in this country. The two chief social occurrences of her period were the visit of Prince Arthur (now Duke of 
Connaught), who remained in Canada for ten months^ and that of the Grand Duke Alexis, of Russia, both of which, 
especially the former, were attended with unusual stir and festivity. Lord and Lady Lisgar accompanied His Royal 
Highness Prince Arthur on his principal tour through the country, meeting him on his arrival at Halifax, August 22nd, 

, , , . 

was the finest ball ever given in Canada up to that time. Among her other accomplishments, Lady Lisgar sketched 
"beautifully, and while living here drew many pictures of Canadian scenery. Both she and her husband gave liberally 
to all deserving objects. They visited all the provinces, and travelled extensively in the United States. In May, 
1870, her Ladyship officiated in Montreal at the investiture of Colonels Smith, Fletcher, McEachren and Chamberhn 
with the C.M.G., in recognition of their services during the Fenian raids. Among the guests at Government House 
during her husband's term were, besides the personages already mentioned, and their suites, the Dowager Marchioness 
of Angelsey, Viscount and Viscountess Wolseley, Miss Symes (Duchesse de Bassano), Sir John and Lady Rose, Sir 
Henry and Lady Alice Havelock, Sir Charles and Lady Windham, Mrs. Alfred Seymour, Sir Hugh, Lady, and the 
Misses Allan, Sir William and Lady Howland, General and Mrs. Earle, Sir Stafford and Lady Northcote (ist Lord 
Iddesleigh), Lord and Lady Alexander Russell, Hon. D. A. Smith (Lord Strathcona), Sir Adams and Lady Archibald, 
Hon. William Macdougall, C.B., Sir Leonard and Lady Tilley and Colonel and Lady Catherine Robertson. After 
leaving New South Wales, the people of Sydney subscribed ,1,000 for the presentation of a service of plate to Sir John 
Young. 2Q . , 

From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. 

Kathleen Macfarlane, youngest daughter of the late Daniel Home Lizars r 
Esquire, Judge of the County Court of the County of Perth, Ontario, and his. 
wife, Esther, fourth daughter of Captain John Longworth, who had served in 
both the navy and the army of Great Britain, was born at Stratford, Ont., and 
educated in Toronto and Scotland. Although she has written many unsigned 
articles for newspapers and magazines, of a graceful and witty character, Miss 
Lizars is known in a literary sense, chiefly, by two historical works, and a 
novel, which have been the joint production of her sister (Mrs. Robert Smith> 
and herself. These, respectively, are entitled : " In the Days of the Canada 
Company," " Humours of '37," and " Committed to His Charge," and have all 
evoked favourable criticism both from the native and the foreign press. As- 
women writers, Mrs. Coleman ("Kit") places the Lizars sisters "in the top 
form," while Professor Clark, of Trinity College, Toronto, has detected in their 
novel much that reminds him of Jane Austen. Miss Lizars was for some years- 
Private Secretary to the late Hon. John Robson, when Premier of British Col- 
umbia, and accompanied him to England on a public mission. She is now, 
in collaboration with Mr. Henry J. Morgan, preparing a book on Canadian life 
and character, for a London publishing house. Residence : " The Minne- 
tvaska," Gravenhurst, Muskoka, Ont. 



From a miniature. Kindly furnished by her nephew, His Honour Judge Wedderburn, Hampton, N.Ii. 

Mary, daughter of Thomas Heaviside, Esquire, of St. John, N.B., was born in that 
city, and educated in England. She married, 1825, Major James Frederick Love, 52nd 
Regiment, a distinguished officer, who had served in the expedition to Sweden, under 
Sir John Moore, afterwards in Portugal and Spain, in the Peninsula, in the campaign in 
Holland, at New Orleans and at Waterloo, where he received four severe wounds. After 
his marriage he was British resident at Zante, and commanded a division in Canada 
during the rebellion of 1837-8. Later he became Lieutenant-Governor of Jersey, com- 
manded a camp at Shorncliffe, and was made Inspector-General of Infantry. He was 
created a C.B., 1839, a K.C.B., in 1856, and attained Lieutenant-General's rank in 1857. 
In 1858 his name was mentioned in connection with the Governor-Generalship of 
Canada. He died January I3th, 1866, aged 77- Lady Love saw much of the world with 
her husband, and having a great taste for music and drawing, received tuition in these 
branches from the best masters. In an article taking leave of the 73rd Regiment, which 
her husband commanded in Canada, the Montreal Gazette, March I2th, 1841, regrets, on 
behalf of the society of that city, the departure of Mrs. Love, who had endeared herself 
to all by her amiable qualities and high accomplishments. " Those," it continued, " who 
have enjoyed the pleasure of examining her finely executed and numerous views of 
various scenes in the Eastern Townships, and the upper parts of the Province, will unite 
with us in the hope that the fair artist may consent to their being published, when Mrs. 
Love's taste and genius will be made as manifest to the world as her kindly and graceful 
manners have been appreciated, wherever she has resided in Canada." Lady Love was 
one of three sisters, the other sisters being Mrs. Willis, the wife of Archdeacon Willis, of 
Nova Scotia, and Mrs. Wedderburn, the wife of Alexander Wedderburn, Esquire, of 
St. John, She survived her husband and left no issue. 



From, a water-colour. Kindly furnished by her step-daughter, Mrs. Waldo Sibthorp, Belgrave 
Mansions, Grosvenor Gardens, London, S.W., England. 

Susan, daughter of Stephen de Lancey, afterwards Governor of Tobago, a 
member of a well-known loyalist family of New York, and sister of Colonel Sir 
William Howe de Lancey, K.C.B., who was killed at Waterloo, was born in 
Nova Scotia, in 1 779. She left there in childhood, and was placed under the 
care of her aunt, Lady Dundas, in England. In 1802 she married Colonel 
William Johnson, the eldest son of Sir John Johnson, Bart., of Montreal, and 
bore him three daughters, of whom the eldest, Charlotte, married in 1820, 
Alexander, Count Balmain, Russian Commissioner at St. Helena. Colonel 
Johnson died in 1812, and in 1815 his widow married, at Chelsea, England, 
Major-General Sir Hudson Lowe, K.C.B., a distinguished officer who had been 
the first Governor of the Ionian Islands, and whom, later, she accompanied to 
St. Helena, where he was Governor throughout Napoleon's captivity. While 
there her daughter, Miss Clara Lowe, the philanthropist, who is gratefully 
remembered in Eastern Ontario, was born. Lady Lowe died in London, 
England, August 22nd, 1832 ; her husband died in the same city, July loth, 
1844. Both are buried in St. Mark's Church, North Audley Street, Grosvenor 



From a photograph by Debenham, Cowes. Kindly furnished by her brother, 
Dr. J. Travels Lewis, Barrister, Ottawa. 

Rebecca Olivia (" Bee "), third daughter of the late Most Reverend J. 
Travers Lewis, D.D., D.C.L., Archbishop of Ontario, was born at Brockville, 
Ont., and married, 1889, Llewellyn Foster, second son of Lieut. -Col. Loyd, a 
nephew of the late Baron Overstone, the well-known banker. On his father's 
death, in 1899, Mr. Llewellyn Loyd succeeded to his estate, in Kent, England, 
and now resides there. Mrs. Loyd, who was a crack tennis player before her 
marriage, is the mo her of three children, two sons and a daughter. The boys 
are now at Eton. Residence : " Lillesiien," Harkhnrst, Kent, England. 



From a photograph by Mendelssohn, London. Kindly furnished by her husband, 

Mrs. Lutyens is a daughter of the late Major John Gallwey, Deputy 
Inspector-General of the Royal Irish Constabulary, and a sister of Lieut.- 
General Sir T. L. J. Gallwey, K.C.M.G., late Governor of Bermuda. Early in 
the fifties she married, in Montreal, Charles Lutyens, Esquire, an officer of the 
2Oth Regiment, who was then Master of the Montreal Fox Hounds, and has 
since become famous as a painter of animals and sporting scenes. Residence : 
16 Onslow Square, London, S. W., England. 


From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her nephew, Henry L. Lyman, 

Esquire, Montreal. 

Miss Hannah Willard Lyman, a successful and inspiring teacher of youth, was born 
at Old Northampton, Mass., in 1816, and died at Poughkeepsie, N.Y., 'where she was vice- 
principal of Vassar College, February 2ist, 1871. She commenced to teach at Gotham 
Academy, Maine, and she subsequently taught in Mrs. Gray's Seminary for Young Ladies 
at Petersburg, Virginia. For the next twenty-two years she conducted a seminary for 
young ladies, in Montreal, which took the lead of all similar institutions in the Canadas. 
Her natural gifts, amounting almost to a genius for her profession, were enriched by an 
education of no ordinary range. She was a sister of Rev. Henry Lyman, a missionary, 
who was murdered by the natives in Sumatra in 1832, and whose life she has written 
{New York: 1857); also of the late Lieut. -Colonel Theodore Lyman, and the late Colonel 
S. J. Lyman, of Montreal. The Rev. Dr. Campbell, in his "History of the St. Gabriel 
Street Church, Montreal," says that "the name of Miss Lyman is yet as ointment poured 
forth in many hearts and homes, not only in Montreal, but all through Canada, for the 
blessed influences which she exerted as an instructor of young ladies." A memorial of 
her is preserved in McGill University by the "Hannah Willard Lyman Fund," raised by 
subscriptions from her former pupils, and invested as a permanent endowment to furnish 
annually a scholarship or prizes in a college for women affiliated to the university, or in 
classes for the higher education of women. Her remains were brought to Montreal and 
laid in Mount Royal Cemetery. 


From a photograph by Smeaton, Quebec. Kindly furnished by the late J. G. Moylan, Esquire, Ottawa. 

Miss Mary Teresa Cafjfrey, a native of Dublin, Ireland, married, in that city, 1847, 
Thomas D'Arcy McGee, author and journalist, who, on account of his participation in 
the "Young Ireland" movement, was forced to leave his native land, in disguise, and 
take refuge in America. In 1850, after he had made a home for his wife at Boston, 
Mass., she joined him there, and they continued to live in the United States up to 1857, 
when Mr. McGee removed to Canada, where he was elected to Parliament, and became, 
in 1862, a member of the Government. After a career of much usefulness and great 
distinction, he was assassinated, in Ottawa, by a member of the Fenian Brotherhood, 
April 7th, 1868. Mrs. McGee bore her husband five children, three of whom died in 
infancy ; the remaining two, both girls, now live at Santa Clare, Cal., one, Euphrasia, 
being the wife of Mr. Quinn, an advocate. After her husband's tragic death, Queen 
Victoria sent Mrs. McGee an autograph letter expressive of her sympathy and condol- 
ence, and stating how highly she had appreciated his services in the cause of Imperial 
authority in the land of his adoption. The Duke of Buckingham, then Colonial Secretary, 
wrote at the same time to Lord Monck, the Governor-General, conveying the regrets 
of Her Majesty's ministers that so able a statesman and so good a citizen should have 
fallen a victim to a Fenian bullet. A state funeral was accorded Mr. McGee's remains, 
and Parliament voted a pension to his widow and children. A testimonial fund was also 
subscribed by the people. Mrs. McGee died suddenly, in Montreal, January I7th, 1871, 
aged 46, while on her knees at prayer, her end being hastened by the sad trials which she 
had undergone. She is described by the late Mrs. Sadlier, the novelist, as "a woman of 
much force of character who was fitted to shine in society by her brilliant conversation 
and fine wit. She was devoted to her husband, admired his talents, and was altogether 
a true helpmeet. He was equally devoted to her, respected her sterling qualities of head 
and heart, and was often guided by her wonderful perception of character." Several 
of Mr. McGee's poems are addressed to his wife. 


From a photograph by Southwell Brothers, London. Kindly furnished hy Hon. Senator 

Gowan, C.M.G. 

Rachel Crookshank, seventh daughter of Dr. John Gamble, of the Queen's 
Rangers, and his wife, Isabella Elizabeth, daughter of Joseph Clarke, Esquire, 
M.D. (U.E.L.), was born 1803, and married, December ist, 1821, James 
Buchanan Macaulay, Esquire, who becajne Chief Justice of the Court of 
Common Pleas in Upper Canada, 1849, was created a C.B., and received 
the honour of knighthood, 1859. The issue of this marriage was one son, who 
died in infancy, and four daughters. Of the latter, the eldest married the Rev. 
Richard Mitchell ; the second married B. Homer Dixon, Esquire ; the third 
died, and the fourth married H. E. Bennett, Esquire, of Sparkford Hall, 
County Devon, England. Sir James Macaulay died November 26th, 1859; his 
widow died in England, July I7th, 1883. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

rare guts an striing personaity, wo carme every one y er 
Address: Care High Commissioner for Canada, London, England 


From a photograph by Farmer Brothers, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Gertrude Agnes, second daughter of the late Salter Jehosaphat Van- 
koughnet, Esquire, K.C., and his wife, Agnes, daughter of Hon. Benjamin 
Seymour, Senator, was born in Toronto and educated at Miss Dupont's School, 
in that city. She married, April 23rd, 1883, as his second wife, Hugh John 
Macdonald, Esquire, K.C., only surviving son of the late Right Honourable 
Sir John Alexander Macdonald, G.C.B., Prime Minister of Canada, and his 
first wife, Isabella, daughter of Alexander Clark, of Dalnavert. Her husband 
-subsequently entered public life, was sworn of the Privy Council, 1896, and 
"became afterwards Premier of Manitoba, but has now retired from active 
participation in politics. Mrs. Macdonald is a member of an old and distin- 
guished Loyalist family. She was a leading spirit in the movement for 
presenting a wedding gift to the Prince and Princess of Wales, and also in 
-starting a war fund for the soldiers in South Africa. " As a social leader," says 
Harper's Bazaar, " Mrs. Macdonald's metier lies, as did Madame de Stael's, 
in the salon" Residence : Winnipeg, Manitoba. 
15 215 


From a photograph by-Inglis, Montreal. Kindly furnished by Mrs. Tillon, Ottawa. 

Annie, eldest daughter of the late Hon. Donald Alexander Macdonald, P.C., 
a well-known public man, who was Postmaster-General in the Mackenzie 
Administration at Ottawa, 1873-75, and Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, 
1875-80, by his second wife, Catherine Ida, second daughter of the Hon. 
Alexander Fraser of Fraserfield, was born at Alexandria, Ont., and educated 
in Montreal. Owing to the early death of her mother, Miss Macdonald had 
household cares thrust upon her at a tender age. While her father remained 
in public life, these duties were of a much more onerous character than they 
had previously been, yet she acquitted herself with ability and discretion on all 
occasions, even when, as the first lady of her native Province, she had among 
her guests, at Government House, Royalty itself, in the person of Her Royal 
Highness the Princess Louise. She and her father had also entertained the 
Earl and Countess of Dufferin, and other notable personages. The citizens' 
ball given in Toronto, in October, 1879, on the occasion of the visit to 
that city of the Marquis of Lome and his Royal Consort, was opened by the 
Governor-General with Miss Macdonald, her father dancing, in the same set, 
with the Princess Louise. Residence : " The Sherbrooke" Montreal. 



Fro-.n a photograph by Pinsonneault, Piescott, Ont. 

Isabel Sophie, youngest daughter of the late John W. Crawford, Esquire, 
K.C., Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, and his wife, Helen, daughter of the 
Hon. Livius Peters Sherwood, a Judge of the Court of Queen's Uench of 
Upper Canada, was born in Toronto, educated by private tutor and at Loretto 
Abbey there, and graduated at Roehampton, England. She married, when very 
young, John Alexander Macdonell, Esquire^ K.C., of Greenfield, only surviving 
son of the late Archibald John Macdonell, Esquire, Recorder of Kingston, 
Ont., and his wife, Mary, daughter of Robert Long Innes, Lieutenant 37th 
Regiment. Mrs. Macdonell, like her mother and her sisters, Mrs. Frederick and 
Mrs. Victor, Law (f.v.), is a highly accomplished lady, her musical gifts and 
histrionic and elocutionary talents being of a high order. She is also an expert 
horsewoman. She takes a marked interest in politics, and has made her 
influence felt on the Conservative side in more than one election contest in 
the Glengarry district. She was presented to the Prince and Princess of Wales 
at Toronto, October, 1901. Residence : " The Minor" Prescott, Ont. 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Mary Adelaide, third daughter of the late Dr. John Beatty, a professor in 
Victoria University, Cobourg, Ont., and his wife, Eleanor, second daughter of 
the late James Rogers Armstrong, Esquire, M.P.P., was born and educated 
at Cobourg. She married, November, 1872, as his second wife, the Hon. 
William Macdougall, C.B., P.C., a distinguished Canadian statesman, and is 
the mother of three sons. Two of her sons, Harold and Gladwyn Macdougall, 
served with the Canadian contingent during the war in South Africa. Mrs. 
Macdougall accompanied her husband, on a public mission, to England and 
the continent of Europe in 1893, remaining abroad for some years. In 1878 
Mr. Macdougall returned to public life, and since then she has resided with 
him at Ottawa, where, in addition to her domestic duties, she has been 
much interested in various benevolent and philanthropic movements, par- 
ticularly the Ottawa Humane Society, with which she has had an official 
connection. Like her sisters, Mrs. C. A. E. Harriss, of " Earnscliffe" (g.i'.\ 
Mrs. Desire Girouard (g.v.\ Mrs. John Daintry, and Mrs. Charles Ryerson, 
she holds a distinguished position in society, and is most highly esteemed 
in all circles. It was to her that the late Nicholas Flood Davin once 
applied the words used by Sir Richard Steele, in reference to Lady Elizabeth 
Hastings : " Though her mien carries much more invitation than command, 
to behold her is an immediate check to loose behaviour ; to love her is a liberal 
education." Residence : 407 Wilbrod Street, Ottawa. 



From a photograph hy Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished hy William Buckingham, Ksquire, Stratford, Out. 

Jane, eldest daughter of Robert Sym, Esquire, of Perthshire, Scotland, was born 
March 22nd, 1825. She married, as his second wife, June I7th, 1853, Alexander Mac- 
kenzie, Esquire, of Sarnia, Ont., who afterwards entered Parliament, and as leader of the 
Liberal party became Prime Minister of Canada, in November, 1873, a position he held 
till September, 1878. Mrs. Mackenzie twice accompanied her husband to Britain, on 
the first occasion while he was Prime Minister, and she was, at that time, presented with 
him to Queen Victoria. After her husband's death, in April, 1892, she declined a state 
pension, and also a money testimonial which was raised by Hon. S. H. Blake, the late 
Senator A. T. Wood, and Senator Mackay, of Montreal. The money so subscribed was 
then applied towards the endowment of the Mackenzie scholarships in Political Science, 
in Toronto and McGill Universities. A memorial of Mrs. Mackenzie exists in the 
Grenville canal, in the form of a coping stone, which was laid by her in 1874. She died 
in Toronto, March 3oth, 1893, and was buried, alongside the remains of her husband, 
in Lakeview Cemetery, Sarnia. Mr. William Buckingham, one of her husband's bio- 
graphers, writes of her : " While at Ottawa Mrs. Mackenzie had to play a chief role in 
a brilliant circle. It was what may be called the renaissance period of our social life, and 
the Court she graced was in point of munificence and splendour unexampled in the 
history of the Dominion. In that supreme moment she showed how well she merited 
her husband's confidence and love how nobly she was qualified to help and support him 
in every phase of his varying life. She was not dazzled by the light, but took her place, 
as he had taken his, with a quiet dignity and kindliness, frankness and charm of manner 
which disarmed criticism and conquered every heart." 



From a recent photograph by Graham, Leamington Spa. 

Lucy Maria, second daughter of Major Gustavus Tuite Dalton, married, 1878, 
Austin Mackenzie, Esquire, third son of Edward Mackenzie, Esquire, J.P. and 
D.L., of Fawley Court, Bucks, and Newbie, County Dumfries. Mrs. Mackenzie 
came to Canada with her aunt, Lady Lisgar, and formed one of the brilliant 
house party at Rideau Hall throughout Lord and Lady Lisgar"s stay in Canada, 
1868-72. She accompanied her uncle and aunt on their various tours, and was 
everywhere much admired for her amiability and beauty. She possessed a 
sweet and well-trained voice, and sang sometimes in public, at concerts given 
for charitable purposes. Residence: The Manor House, fi rigs/of k, Thtapston, 


From an oil painting executed not long after her marriage. Kindly furnished by her son-in-law, 
John King, Esquire, K.C., Toronto. 

Isabel, second daughter of Peter Baxter, Esquire, was born in Dundee, Scotland, July, 1802, and coming to 
Canada, in 1822, was married, in Montreal, on the ist of July of the same year, to William Lyon Mackenzie, Esquire, 
then of the firm of Mackenzie & Lesslie, Dundas, U.C. Of this union the issue was thirteen children, three sons and 
ten daughters, of whom five died in infancy, and only two survive, namely, Janet, the wife of Charles Lindsey, 
Esquire, City Registrar, Toronto, and Isabel Grace, the wife of John King, Esquire, K.C., Toronto. Mrs. Mackenzie 
possessed a high degree of intelligence and a thorough knowledge of the political history of the time, and was in some 
respects quite as remarkable a personality as her husband, whose fortunes she shared for nearly forty years with patient 
fortitude and unwearied devotion. She had many domestic virtues, and a gentleness of disposition and fine womanly 
courage which were fully tested during her husband's stormy career. She accompanied him to England in 183-2, and 
while there was the guest with him of Joseph Hume, M.P., a distinguished Liberal statesman. At the time of the rebel- 
lion of 1837-8, in which Mr. Mackenzie bore so conspicuous a part, she and her young family were exposed to imminent 
-dangers in their Toronto home. Afterwards she joined her husband, and was the only female who was present on 
Navy Island with the insurgent forces. She arrived there shortly before the destruction of the steamer Caroline^ and 
remained with her husband as long as her health permitted, making with her own hands the cartridges for the men, 
and by her fearlessness inspiring with courage the undisciplined force who were holding the island. A natural refine- 
ment of manner, as well as of face and feature, and a gentle, placid nature were characteristic qualities of this lady. 
After the return of her husband from exile, in 1849, the family lived continuously in Toronto, in the homestead in Bond 
Street, which had been presented to Mr. Mackenzie by his friends and admirers. Mr. Mackenzie died there, August 
28th, 1861, and his devoted wife twelve years afterwards, on January i2th, 1873. Both were buried in the family plot 
in the Necropolis, in lhat city. In 1868 the Ontario Legislature voted Airs. Mackenzie $4,000, in payment of a debt 
due to her late husband by the old Province of Upper Canada. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Gertrude, daughter of Timothy Cook, Esquire, of Strathroy, Ont., and his 
wife, the daughter of Dr. Terry, ex-M.P. P., Niagara, Ont., was born at Strathroy, 
and educated at a convent at London, Ont. She married, April, 1868, Charles 
Herbert Mackintosh, Esquire, journalist, who subsequently became Mayor of 
Ottawa ; one of the representatives of that city in Parliament ; and, in October, 
1893, was appointed Lieutenant-Governor of the North-West Territories. 
While Lady Mayoress of Ottawa, in 1879, Mrs. Mackintosh assisted at the 
opening of the first Dominion Exhibition, held there, on which occasion the 
city had as its guests the Governors of Ohio, Vermont, New Hampshire and 
other States. After removing to Regina, she assisted Lord and Lady Aberdeen 
at the opening of the great North-West Exhibition, held there in 1895. She 
was, ex offido, Vice-President in the Territories of the National Council of 
Women,and held other similar positions therein. Mrs. Mackintosh is the mother 
of two sons and seven daughters. Among the latter are Mrs. S. H. Fleming 
and Mrs. H. B. McGivern, Ottawa, and Mrs. A. S. Castellaine, Bath, England, 
Her youngest son, Edward Compton Allan Mackintosh, died in South Africa, 
during the recent war, while serving with Lord Strathcona's Horse. In the 
above picture Mrs. Mackintosh is taken in the costume worn by her at the 
Historical Fancy Dress Ball given at Ottawa by the Earl and Countess of 
Aberdeen, February, 1896. Residence : Vancouver, B.C. 


From a photograph by Gauvin & Gentzel, Halifax,' N.S. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Emma Isabel, daughter of John Grant, Esquire, married James Crosskill 
Mackintosh, Esquire, banker and broker, Halifax, N.S., who was elected 
to the Mayoralty of that city, and remained in office for three years. Mrs. 
Mackintosh is a most zealous worker in the charitable and philanthropic field, 
and was the first to hold the office of President of the local Council of Women, 
on the formation of the National Council by the Countess of Aberdeen. She 
is still one of the Vice- Presidents of that body. Residence : Halifax, N.S. 



From a daguerrotype. Kindly furnished by her nephew, J. H. Stuart, Esquire, 
of the Bank of Hamilton. 

Mary, eldest daughter of John Stuart, Esquire, Sheriff of the Johnstown 
District, Upper Canada, and his wife, the second daughter of Ephraim Jones, 
Esquire, of Brockville, married, September 3Oth, 1831, Allan Napier MacNab, 
Esquire, Barrister, who, according to the testimony of the Duke of Wellington, 
*'was the means of preserving the Canadas to the British Empire, in 1837," 
and who received the honour of knighthood therefor, becoming, afterwards, 
Prime Minister of Canada, and, in 1856, a baronet. The issue of this marriage 
was two daughters, Sophia and Mary Stuart. The first-named married, 
November, 1855, the Viscount Bury, afterwards 7th Earl of Albemarle (y.i'.), and 
the other, September, 1861, John George, son of His Excellency Sir Dominick 
Daly, Governor of South Australia. Lady MacNab died at " Dundurn," Ham- 
ilton, Oht., May 8th, 1846, her husband being then Speaker of the Legislative 
Assembly. The latter died, at the same place, August 8th, 1862. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Elizabeth Sarah, eldest daughter of the late William Molson, Esquire, President of 
Molson's Bank, Montreal, and his wife, Elizabeth Badgley, and granddaughter of the 
Hon. John Molson, in his lifetime a member of the Executive and Legislative Councils 
of Lower Canada, and President of the Bank of Montreal, was born and educated in 
Montreal, and married, June i8th, 1844, David Lewis Macpherson, Esquire, merchant, 
of Montreal, who subsequently entered public life, was called to the Senate of Canada, 
by Royal proclamation, 1867, sworn of the Privy Council, 1880, and was appointed a 
K.C.M.G., 1884. There was issue of this marriage two sons and five daughters. The 
latter (consisting of Elizabeth Frances, wife of the late Hon. R. R. Dobell, M.P., P.C., 
Quebec ; Naomi, wife of the late Thomas Beckett, Esquire, Quebec ; Helen, wife of the 
late Major Meyrick Bankes, Highland Light 'Infantry, London ; Christina, wife of P. F. 
Ridout, Esquire, Toronto ; and Isabel Louise (<p.v.), wife of the late SirG. E. Kirkpatrick, 
P.C., K.C.M.G., formerly Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, Toronto) have all, like their 
mother, held a distinguished place in society. Lady Macpherson had lived in Toronto for 
forty years or more, and her home, there, in Chestnut Park, had been the scene of much 
generous hospitality. Among the guests at the Macpherson mansion had been almost 
every one of note, either living in or visiting the country, in her day. One of the most 
magnificent entertainments ever given in Ottawa was a ball given in the Senate chamber 
by this excellent couple, while Sir David Macpherson was Speaker of the Senate. Both 
Sir David and his wife had been the guests of Royalty in England. Lady Macpherson 
was one of the organizers and an active office-bearer of the Toronto Ladies' Educational 
Association. She died, after a long illness, at San Remo, Italy, March 23rd, 1894, aged 
74. At her request her remains were cremated, and the ashes brought to Toronto and 
deposited in Mount Pleasant Cemetery there. Sir David Macpherson died on board the 
steamship Labrador, in mid-ocean, August i6th, 1896, and his remains were laid in the 
same place. A fine tribute to the many excellences of character of Sir David and Lady 
Macpherson was pronounced in the Senate by the Honourable William Miller, K.C., 
shortly after the former's death. 225 


From a recent photograph. 

Miss Agnes Maule Machar, who is sometimes called the first of Dominion 
poetesses,* is the daughter of the late Rev. John Machar, D.D., second 
Principal of Queen's University, and was born and educated at Kingston, Ont. 
She commenced writing at the age of seven, and has since produced a large 
number of poems, tales and essays, sometimes under the nom tie plume of 
" Fidelis," and sometimes under her own name. In 1887 she won the prize 
offered by the Week for the best poem on Queen Victoria's Jubilee. In 1899, 
under the title, " Lays of the True North," she published a collection of her 
poems, which received high praise. Among her other published works are 
"Stories of New France" (jointly with Mr. T. G. Marquis), "For King 
and Country," "Katie Johnson's Cross," " Marjorie's Canadian Winter," 
" Roland Graeme, Knight," " The Heir of Fairmount Grange," and " Down 
the River to the Sea." All her works breathe a spirit of deep patriotism 
and love of country. She has read many entertaining papers before the 
National Council of Women, with which she is officially connected. Resi- 
dence : Kingston, On/. 

* Sir Edwin Arnold. 

< Q i 

<*t**~<* /ttA*~i^ 


From a photograph taken at the time of her marriage. 

Mrs. Charles Mair, whose loyalty and heroism during the first Riel Rebellion gives her name so honourable a 
place in the history of Manitoba, is a daughter of the late Augustus Mackenney, Esquire, and was born and educated 
at Amherstburg, Ont. She first went to Manitoba in 1862 the year of the Sioux massacre in Minnesota and as the 
route followed oy the party with whom she was (composed of her parents and others), lay through a portion of the 
scene of the outbreak, their experiences were sometimes of a trying and eventful character. Her father, who was 
engaged in the fur trade, after a few years, owing to failing health, returned to Canada with his family, but his 
daughter came back to the settlement in 1868, with her uncle and aunt, Sir John and Lady Schultz, and in September 
of the same year, was married, in Winnipeg, to Charles Mair, Esquire, then an officer employed by the Canadian 
Government. On returning from their wedding journey to St. Paul, they accompanied Mr. Macdougall, the newly- 
appointed Governor of Manitoba, and party, to Pembina, where the latter was stopped by order of the insurgent 
chief, Riel, who had just previously assumed the direction of affairs at Fort Garry. Mr. and Mrs. Mair, however, 
determining to proceed, were stopped at St. Norbert, where they were taken prisoner under the same authority. 
After four days' detention they were released, and, arriving at Fort Gairy, found it in possession of the rebels. Great 
trouble followed, until Mrs. Mair and the present Lady Schultz were taken prisoners, with their husbands and the 
rest of the loyal band of Canadians who were gathered at the Schultz mansion for self-protection and to oppose, 
however feebly, the plans and purposes of the insurgents, composed of half-breeds and Irish-Yankee Fenians. Impris- 
oned in Fort Garry, Mrs. Mair found herself within the walls, separated from her husband, and on attempting to leave 
her place of confinement was brought back, by order of Riel. During the weeks that followed, she was only twice 
allowed to see her husband, who, on the last of these occasions, informed her that Riel had intimated to him that he was 
to be shot, and that as he intended, if possible, to escape, she should make another effort to get away, as, otherwise, in 
the event of his success, she might be detained as a hostage. With the assistance of a friend (Miss Drever), Mrs. Mair 
was allowed to leave, and took up her quarters in the settlement. Some weeks afterwards her husband escaped and 
reached Portage la Prairie, where his wife, who had run the gauntlet of the guards, disguised as a man, in a half-breed 
capote, cap and sash, joined him. The expedition organized by the loyalists at the Portage for the capture of Fort 
Garry and the release of the prisoners confined there, followed, and after its collapse Mr. Mair and Sir John Schultz 
escaped to Canada, taking different routes. It was then mid-winter, and their journey was made on snow-shoes. ^ After 
the former's departure, the rebels made search for him at the Portage, and not finding him, determined to take his wife 
back with them, but this scheme was happily frustrated through the astuteness of another lady, Mrs. George. In March 
following she returned, herself, to Fort Garry, to make search for some papers belonging to her husband, and arrived 
there the very day Thomas Scott, the loyalist, was so barbarously murdered by Riel. While still there her eldest 
daughter, Maude Louise (now the wife of B. E. Crichton, Esquire, of Brynmawr Ranch, Okanagan Valley, B.C.), 
was born, she being the first child of British Canadian parentage to be born at Red River, after the passing of the 
Manitoba Act. Mrs. Mair's life has since been largely spent m the Saskatchewan territoiy and in British Columbia, 
and she is rightly to be called one of the pioneers of Western Canada. She is the mother of seven children, four of 
whom survive. Her only son saw service in South Africa during the recent war. She is now preparing, for early 
publication, her experiences of primitive life in the old Red Rive$ Settlement. Residence: Winnipeg^ Manitoba. 

227 - 


From a miniature by Mrs. Ince. Kindly furnished by Lady Sarah Maitland's daughter, 
Mrs. Forster, "The Elms," Tongham, Surrey, England. 

The Lady Sarah Lennox, second daughter of Charles, 4th Duke of Richmond and 
Lennox, K.G., who was Lord Lieutenant of Ireland, 1807-13, and Governor-General of 
Canada, 1818-19 ( ar| d died in Canada), and his wife, Charlotte, daughter of Alexander, 
4th Duke of Gordon, married, as his second wife, October gth, 1815, Colonel Sir Peregrine 
Maitland, K.C.B., a distinguished soldier, who became Lieutenant-Governor of Upper 
Canada, January, 1818, and Lieutenant-Governor of Nova Scotia, August, 1828, returning 
to England in 1832. He was afterwards, successively, Commander-in-Chief of Madras, 
and Governor and Commander-in-Chief of the Cape of Good Hope. At his death, in 
London, May 3Oth, 1854, he was a full General and a G.C.B. It is related that Sir 
Peregrine and Lady Maitland first met at the ball given by her mother, at Brussels, on 
-the eve of Waterloo a ball which Lord Byron commemorates in " Childe Harold," and 
which is frequently mentioned in history. Proposals of marriage followed, and were 
favourably received by her Ladyship. "But," according to Mr. D. B. Read, "the Duke 
objected, and flatly refused his consent," on account of Maitland's inferiority of rank. 
"Subsequently," continues Mr. Read, "while her father was resident in Paris, during its 
occupation by the allied armies after Waterloo, she one day deserted the parental roof, 
repaired to the brave officer's quarters, captured her soldier, and married him without 
her father's consent."* While in Upper Canada the Maitlands lived for -some years 
at Stamford. Lady Sarah was known in society as " The lovely Lennox." They 
had a numerous family, and at least six of their children were born in this country. One 
daughter married Lord Francis Kerr, and another daughter the Rev. Sir Thomas Eardley 
Wilmot Blomefield, Bart. Her Ladyship died September 8th, 1873. 

"The Lieutenant-Governors of Upper Canada and Ontario" (Toronto: 1900). 


From a photograph by Simpson, Toronto. 

Clara Brett Martin, the first woman admitted to the degree of barrister in 
Canada, is the daughter of the late Abram Martin, Esquire, a native of Sligo, 
Ireland, and his wife, Elizabeth B. Brett. Born in Toronto, and educated by 
private tutors, she followed the law course, at Trinity University, in that city, 
and graduated B.C.L., 1897. In the same year, after special regulations had 
been framed by the Law Society, in the premises, she was called to the bar of 
Ontario, and entered into partnership with Messrs. Shilton & Wallbridge. In 
1899 she was admitted to the degree of LL.B. by Toronto University, being 
the first lady in Canada to receive that honour, as well as that previously 
received from the sister university. She has also been elected to the Collegiate 
Institute Board. According to the Montreal Witness, she is "an attractive 
and earnest young lady, with a strong sincerity, an indomitable perseverance, 
and a splendid brain." Residence : 76 St. Patrick S/reef, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Cecile B., daughter of John H. Burroughs, Esquire, was born and educated 
in Quebec. She married, September I2th, 1883, the Hon. Louis Francois 
Rodrigue Masson, P.C., a Senator, and one of the leaders of the Conservative 
party in Quebec, who became Lieutenant-Governor of the Province, October, 
1884, resigning, on account of ill health, October, 1887. Madame Masson 
was, on her husband's appointment, the youngest lady who had ever been 
called to preside over a Government House in Canada. She is one of the leaders 
of Montreal society, and is held in universal esteem. Residences : sS6 Prince 
Arthur Street, Montreal; The Manor House, Tcrrcbonne, P.Q. 



From a photograph by Baker, Columbus, Ohio. 

Margaret, daughter of John Finlayson, and known on the stage as Margaret 
Mather, was born at Tilbury, Ont., October 2 1st, 1860. Her parents, who were 
very poor, removed to Detroit, Mich., when she was a little girl, and up to her 
fourteenth year she sold newspapers in the streets of that city. In despair, one 
night, she attempted suicide by throwing herself into the river. Being rescued, 
she was placed in a position to cultivate her great natural gifts for the stage. 
Her studies included Shakespeare, and under the elocutionist, George Edgar, 
she developed extraordinary power, and made her professional debut in her 
favourite role of Juliet at McVicar's Theatre, Chicago, August, 1882. She met 
with immediate success, and, with each succeeding year, her popularity con- 
tinued to grow, especially as Juliet, which she had played oftener than any.actress 
on the American stage. Her repertoire, besides Shakespeare, included Sheridan 
Knowles, Lytton and Tobin, but she was constantly adding new attractions to 
her list. In 1897 she eclipsed all her previous efforts, in the production of 
" Cymbeline," at a cost of $40,000, she playing the role of Imogen. She had 
previously purchased from Gounod the original manuscript of the oratorio of 
"Jeanne d Arc." Miss Mather, who was exceptionally beautiful in person, was 
twice married, her second husband, from whom she was divorced, in 1897, 
being Gustav Pabst, of Milwaukee. Her death occurred, suddenly, at 
Charleston, West Virginia, April 7th, 1898, she having experienced a nervous 
collapse while acting on the stage. She was buried in Elmwood Cemetery, 
Detroit, wearing in death the costume of Juliet. 
16 231 


From a photograph taken expressly for this work by E. A. Duffy, Esquire, 
London, England. 

Mary, daughter of Mr. James Simpson, who had served as a volunteer with Fraser's Highlanders at 
the siege of Louisbourg, was born in Quebec, about 1760, and received her education in that city. A girl 
of marvellous beauty, it was she whose personal and mental charms led to a proposal of marriage from 
the immortal Nelson, in 1782, he being then in Quebec, in command of the Albentarle. They met in 
uebec society, more particularly under the hospitable roof of Nelson's mercantile friend, Alexander 
avison, and, probably, before Nelson's departure, at the house of her father. Whether or not Nelson's 


Alhemarle, on the i4th of October, was ready for sea, Captain Nelson had taken his leave, and had gone 
down the river to the place where the men-of-war usually anchored ; but the next morning, as Mr. 
avison was walking on the beach, he saw Nelson coming back in his boat. On his reaching the landing- 
place the former anxiously demanded the cause that occasioned his friend's return. ' Walk up to your 
house,' replied Nelson, 'and you shall be made acquainted with the cause.' He then said, ' I find it 
utterly impossible to leave this place without again waiting on her whose society has so much added to 
its charms, and laying myself and my fortunes at her feet.' Mr. Davison earnestly remonstrated with 
him on the consequences of so rash a step. ' Your utter ruin,' said he, ' situated as you are at present, 
must inevitably follow.' 'Then let it follow,' exclaimed Nelson, ' for I am resolved to do it.'" The 
account goes on to state that a severe altercation ensued, but that Mr. Davison's firmness at length 
prevailed with Nelson, who, with no very good grace, relinquished his purpose, and suffered himself to be 
led back to his boat. Miss Simpson afterwards married, in England, Lieut.-Col. Robert Mathews, whom 
she had met at Quebec, first, when he was Major of the 53rd Regimejit, and afterwards, when he was Mili- 
tary Secretary to Lord Dorchester. He was appointed Major of Chelsea Hospital, October 6th, 1801, and 
held that post till his death, July sth, 1814, aged 69. His widow survived him, and died October 26th, 
1840, aged 80. Both are buried in the cemetery attached to the hospital, under three tiers of stone, as. 
represented in the above picture. Mrs. Mathews was in London during Nelson's funeral, in 1806, " but 
had not fortitude," as she wrote to a friend, " to witness the melancholy sight." 


From a photograph by Park Bros., Toronto. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Chief Justice Meredith. 

Mary, daughter of the late Marcus Holmes, Esquire, a former Mayor of 
London, Ont., was married in that city, June, 1862, to William Ralph Meredith, 
Esquire, then a young lawyer, who subsequently distinguished himself in 
public life, as the leader of the Conservative party in local politics in Ontario, 
was raised to the Chief Justiceship of the Common Pleas in 1894, and was 
knighted, by Queen Victoria, in 1896. Lady Meredith has been the fitting 
helpmeet of a great man, and, like him, is universally esteemed. In her early 
married life she had the honour of being selected to dance with Prince Arthur 
(now the Duke of Connaught), at the ball given to His Royal Highness by the 
city of London, Ont., on his visit there in the seventies. She is the mother of 
an interesting group of children, including three married daughters : Mrs. 
W. T. Ramsay, Calgary, N.W.T., Mrs. G. A. Peters, London, Ont., and Mrs. 
J. D. Thorburn, Toronto. Residence : 4 Lamport Avenue, Toronto. 



From'a photograph, taken in 1888, by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by W. H. Middleton, 

Esquire, Ottawa. 

Marie Cecile Eugenie, second daughter of the late Theodore Doucet, 
Esquire, N.P., of Montreal, was born there in 1846, and received her education 
at the Convent of the Sacred Heart, Sault-au-Recollet. She married, Feb- 
ruary, 1870, Lieut.-Col. Frederick Middleton, 2gth Regiment, a distinguished 
officer, who, shortly afterwards, became Commandant of the Royal Military 
College at Sandhurst. In 1884 he was placed in command of the Canadian 
Militia, with the rank of Major-General, and was created a K.C.M.G., and 
received the thanks of both Houses of Parliament, together with a grant of 
$25,000, for his services in connection with the rebellion in the North- West 
Territories, 1885. After returning to England, in 1890, he was appointed 
Keeper of the Crown Jewels at the Tower of London. Lady Middleton, who 
was the mother of two sons and a daughter, survived her husband, and died at 
Tateley, Hants, England, November ist, 1899. She was a sister of Mrs. H. 
Aspinwall Howe and of Mrs. J. Gillespie Muir, of Montreal. 



From a photograph taken specially for this work by Alice Hughes, London. Kindly furnished 
by her husband, His Excellency the Earl of Minto, P.C., G.C.M.G. 

Melgund, who succeeded as 4th Earl of Minto, 1891, and has issue, two sons and three daughters. Shortly after her 
marriage, her Ladyship accompanied her husband to Canada, where he had been appointed Military Secretary to the 
Marquis of Lansdowne, then Governor-General of the Dominion. She remained in Canada till 1886, when she 
returned to England with her husband. In November, 1898, on Lord Minto's appointment to the Governor-General- 
ship, she again came to Canada, accompanied by her children, and took up her residence at RSdeau Hall, the local 
Government House. There, in September, 1901, she, with the Governor-General, had the honour of receiving and 
entertaining the present Prince and Princess of Wales. She also accompanied the illustrious visitors on their 
journey across the continent to British Columbia, a journey she had previously taken, with the Governor-General, 
when they went to the Klondike. Throughout her sojourn in the Dominion Lady Minto has shown much activity 
and energy in out-door sports, especially skating, to the cultivation of which art, together with the entertainment of 
visitors, foreign and domestic, both her husband and herself have devoted unlimited attention. Her Ladyship has 
also given time and thought to various schemes and works of a useful and benevolent character. Through her 
instrumentality, a wing, known as the Minto Wing, was added to the Maternity Hospital at Ottawa. She also 
instituted a fund, to which she subscribed liberally, for the erection of cottage hospitals in remote districts, and another 
fund for the location, protection and decoration of the graves of Canadians wno had fallen in the service of the 
Empire in South Africa during the recent war. Her name will be especially remembered at Ottawa for aiding in a 
practical way towards the ornamentation of the Capital by offering prizes for the best kept lawns and gardens. She 
nas on two occasions visited the United States, and was received successively, in audience at Washington, by 
President McKinley and President Roosevelt. Her Excellency, in addition to other offices held by her, is Honorary 
President of the Aberdeen Association, Honorary President of the Victorian Order of Nurses, Honorary President 
of the National Council of Women, and Honorary President of the Canadian League of Civic Improvement. 
Portraits of her have been painted by Ellis Roberts, London, and Robert Harris, C.M.G., Montreal. Residence : 
Government House, Ottawa, Canada. 



From a photograph by Windeath, Chicago. 

Miss Ethel Knight Mollison, a beautiful and accomplished actress, was born in 
St. John, N.B., of Scottish parentage, and received her education at Duhvich, England. 
She studied art in Boston, and subsequently passed the entrance examination for South 
Kensington Art School, London. Her debut on the stage was made in November, 1894, 
with Miss Olga Nethersole, on her first American tour, under the late Augustin Daly's 
management. Subsequently, she played ingenues to Miss Ada Rehan, and created the 
ingenue to Joseph Arthur's successful melodrama, "The Cherry Pickers," in New York, 
1896. The following summer she played all the Rosina Vokes parts in the Kansas City 
Stock Company. Returning east, she played in a trial production of "The Marquis of 
Michigan," and for the following three seasons was in support of Miss Julia Arthur, 
leaving her to join Miss Henrietta Grossman. In June, 1899, she took the lead in the 
English comedy, "The Club's Baby," in Chicago, and, in the autumn, joined Richard 
Mansfield, to play the lead in " The First Violin," her original creation. She also played 
the leads with Mansfield, in 1901-2, leaving him, in the latter year, to be the leading 
lady at Proctor's Theatre, Montreal, where she made her debut, with great success, in 
" Mrs. Dane's Defence." Miss Mollison has also achieved a name in literature as a 
successful play and story writer, and is one of the best educated women on the American 
stage. At present she is touring in Australia. Residence : Yarmouth, N.S. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Anne, second daughter of William Molson, Esquire, an enterprising citizen of 
Montreal, who founded Molson's Bank, and whose benefactions to McGill University 
were, during his lifetime, second only to those of its founder, and his wife, Elizabeth 
Badgley, was married in Montreal, June, 1845, to John Molson, Esquire, eldest son of 
the Hon. John Molson, of the same city, and had five children, of whom John William 
Molson and William Alexander Molson, M.D., survive. Like her father, Mrs. Molson 
was much interested in the advancement of learning and education, and, in 1864, founded 
in McGill University the "Anne Molson Gold Medal" for an honour course in Mathe- 
matics and Physics. At a later period she headed a movement for the higher education 
of women, and in connection therewith was elected the first President of the Ladies' 
Educational Association. She was also honorary President of the Society of Decorative 
Art, and taking a warm interest in Montreal charities, was officially connected with the 
" Maternity," the Ladies' Benevolent Society and various other bodies. She died 
January 3rd, 1899, universally regretted. One who knew her well writes of her : "Mrs. 
Molson was possessed of much dignity and courtesy of manner, a grace and gentleness 
which endeared her to many, and all who sought her in trouble felt sure her powers were 
freely at their service." She was a sister of the late Lady Macpherson, Toronto (q.v.). 



From a photograph by Stanton, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her daughter, Mrs. Vickers, Toronto. 

Susanna, sixth daughter of Thomas Strickland, Esquire, of Reydon Hall, Suffolk, 
England, was born there, December 6th, 1803. She was a sister of Miss Agnes Strick- 
land, authoress of the "Queens of England," and of Mrs. C. P. Traill (q.v.\ and, like 
them, gave herself early to literature. Her first productions were poems and tales for 
children. In 1829 she published a volume, " Enthusiasm and Other Poems." After her 
marriage, in 1831, to Lieut. J. W. D. Moodie, of the 2ist Fusiliers, then on half-pay, she 
emigrated with him to Canada, settling first at Cobourg, Ont., and afterwards to the 
north of Peterborough. The hardships they experienced are graphically described by 
her in her work, " Roughing it in the Bush," published originally in the Literary Garland, 
and afterwards in book form in London. This was the most ambitious of her works, 
and the most successful. It was very popular and ran through several editions. Among 
her subsequent books were : " Life in the Clearings," " Flora Lindsay," " Mark Hurdleston," 
"The World before Them," " Matrimonial Speculations," and "Dorothy Chance." Mrs. 
Moodie contributed to many Canadian periodicals, including Belforcts Magazine, the 
latter in the seventies. Her husband became Sheriff of Hastings, and died in 1869. 
She died in Toronto, April 8th, 1885, and was buried at Belleville beside the remains 
of her husband. Mrs. Agnes Chamberlin (y.v.) and Mrs. J. J. Vickers, Toronto, are 
among her children. 



From a photograph by Barnett, London. 

Mary Hope Morgan is the eldest surviving daughter of His Honour Judge Morgan, 
of Toronto, and his wife, Clara Matilda Hope, fourth daughter of the late D'Alton 
McCarthy, Esquire, of Barrie, Ont. Born in Toronto, she early displayed remarkable 
vocal talent, and was placed at Loretto Abbey, in that city, for instruction. Thence she 
went to Paris, and became a favourite pupil of Madame Marchesi, who predicted a 
brilliant future for her. Galignani, at this time, said that she showed more dramatic 
intelligence and originality than any of the other pupils of the gifted instructress. 
Another critic said that she was " not only a consummate singer but a consummate 
actress." On the completion of her course, Miss Morgan proceeded to London, where 
she was most successful in concert work, and received many engagements. Her real 
de'but as an opera singer was made at Naples, in the great soprano role of Marguerite, 
in Faust." This was followed by a similar success at Brussels. Since then, when her 
health has permitted, she has appeared at concert recitals in London and elsewhere, 
and, in September, 1900, she opened the concert season in Toronto, at Massey Hall. 
She has frequently sung before Royalty. St. Paul's says that her voice, clear as a bell, 
is of a marvellously sympathetic quality, and that her singing appeals and fascinates. 
Address : Care the High Commissioner for Canada, London, England. 


From a photograph by Haufstaencl, Munich. 

Miss Mary Morgan, a well-known authoress ancl poet, is the daughter of the late 
James Morgan, Esquire, of the firm of Henry Morgan & Co., Montreal, and, as her father 
was, is a native of Scotland. Educated in Montreal, she intended originally to study 
medicine, but was thwarted in her design by the inability of McGill University at that 
time to receive women students. As the result of an agitation commenced by her, this 
-disability was afterwards removed. Miss Morgan has since devoted herself entirely to 
literature. She was a frequent contributor to the Week and the Open Court, writing 
under the nom-de-plume of "Go wan Lea." Some of her poems have appeared in 
" America's Younger Poets." Among her books are : " Woodnotes in the Gloaming,'' 
"Sonnets in Switzerland," " Poems and Translations," "Marguerites," and " Echoes from 
the Solitudes." The last-named is placed by Mrs. Coleman ("Kit") alongside of Thomas 
a Kempis and Marcus Aurelius as a book for thought and meditation. Miss Morgan now 
lives much abroad, and she has been presented at several European courts. Address : 
Care Bank of Montreal, London, England. 



From a photograph by Aim Dupont, New York. 

Clara Morris, who has been described by Henry G. Watterson as " the greatest 
emotional actress of her time," was born in Toronto, March I7th, 1849, being the 
daughter of a French Canadian father and an Irish mother. After three months she 
was taken by her mother to Cleveland, where she remained during early girlhood. In 
1 86 1 she entered the profession in which she was destined to achieve such great dis- 
tinction, as a member of the ballet. Her advancement was so rapid that, in 1869, she 
had become leading lady at Wood's Theatre, Cincinnati. She became a member of 
Augustin Daly's 5th Avenue Company, New York, in 1870. Here she laid the foundation 
of her reputation as one of the most able and talented actresses on the American stage, 
especially in emotional roles like "Camille," "Alixe," " Miss Multon," " Mercy Merrick," 
and "Cora/' She travelled extensively, and was for many years a " star " of the first 
magnitude. Of late, in addition to publishing her autobiography and other works, she 
has contributed many interesting articles to the magazines. Owing to ill-health Miss 
Morns has recently been compelled, much to the public regret, to retire from the stage, 
for the time being. In April, 1903, a grand testimonial benefit, under the management 
of Miss Amelia Bingham, was given to Miss Morris, at the Broadway Theatre, New 
York, which realized over $6,000. On this occasion Sarah Bernhardt cabled a beautiful 
tribute to the genius and worth of our gifted countrywoman. Residence : " The Pines" 
Riverside-on- Hudson, N. Y. 



In the character of Melanie, in "Napoleon's Old Guard." Her father is represented in the same picture. 
From a rare contemporary print, published in New York in 1855. Kindly furnished 

by Barton Hill, Esquire, the Players' Club, New .York. _ 

Charlotte, eldest daughter of the late Major John Nickinson, of Toronto, and his 
wife, Ann Talbot, was one of several clever and accomplished sisters, who all distin- 
guished themselves upon the stage. Born in Quebec, 1832, she early evinced dramatic 
talent of the highest order. Her father, who was also an eminent actor, leased a theatre 
in Toronto, in 1852, and it was probably in that city that Miss Nickinson made her debut. 
In the same year she played with her father in Quebec for sixty nights, taking the ancient 
capital by storm. She was called "La Jeune Quebecoise!' 1 and was nightly called before 
the curtain by delighted audiences. " The more we see of her," said the Mercury, " the 
more cause do we perceive for Quebec's being proud of her daughter." Her repertoire, 
which was subsequently much enlarged, included Ophelia, Lady Gay Spanker, Lady Teazle, 
Kate Kearney, Melanie (in which she is represented in the print from which the above 
picture is taken), and Nan the Good-for-Nothing. Returning west, her father became the 
lessee of the Royal Lyceum Theatre at Toronto, and at that house she was the leading 
lady, playing all the Shakespearean roles, with other characters, up to the period of her 
retirement from the stage, on her marriage with Mr. Daniel Morrison, an eminent jour- 
nalist, in April, 1858. She returned to the stage, under contract with Mr. J. W. Buckland, 
of Montreal, 1864. After her husband's death, in April, 1870, she assumed the manage- 
ment of the Grand Opera House, in Toronto, then newly built by a company, and main- 
tained her old reputation as a talented and sterling actress for several seasons. One of the 
incidents of her management was the performance of the " School for Scandal " in 1877, 
a hundred years after its first performance in London, the play being produced under the 
patronage of Lord Dufferin, whose mother was a Sheridan. Mrs. Morrison now lives in 
retirement in Toronto with her two daughters, and devotes much of her leisure to charitable 
and church work. She was a prominent member of the National Council of Women, 
formed by the Countess of Aberdeen when in Canada, and subsequently filled, for some 
years, the office of President of the Toronto Relief Society. No resident of the " Queen 
City" is more highly respected. Residence: go St. Joseph Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Simpson, Toronto.- Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Emily, second surviving daughter of the late Hon. Robert Baldwin Sulli- 
van, a Judge of the Court of Queen's Bench of Upper Canada, and his wife, 
Emily Louisa (q.v.), daughter of Lieut.-Colonel Delatre, ist Ceylon Regiment 
(who subsequently married Sir Francis Hincks), was born and educated in 
Toronto. She married, 1871, Charles Moss, Esquire, an eminent member of 
the local bar, who was elevated to the judiciary, 1867, and is now Chief Justice 
of Ontario. Mrs. Moss is the mother of three sons and six daughters, three of 
the latter still living. Her second daughter, Mary Ada Beatrice, was married, 
in 1895, to Samuel Squire Sprigge, Esquire, of Farnham Royal, Bucks, and 
London, England. Residence: " Roseneath? Jan'is Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by Miss Irvine, Quebec. 

Lady Elizabeth Louise Mary Monck, daughter of the ist Earl of Rathdowne 
(extinct), married, July 24th, 1844, her cousin, Hon. Charles Stanley Monck, 
eldest son of Charles Joseph Kelly, 3rd Viscount Monck (peerage of Ireland), 
whom he succeeded as 4th Viscount, 1849. He was appointed Governor- 
General of Canada, 1861, and became, in 1867, the first Governor-General of 
the Dominion. For his services in connection with the Confederation of 
British North America he was created a Baron of the United Kingdom, was 
sworn of the Privy Council,, and was appointed a G.C.M.G. Lady Monck 
came with her husband to Canada, accompanied by her two sons and two 
daughters, but did not remain throughout his term of office. She resided at 
" Spencerwopd," Quebec, during most of her stay. Her Ladyship became very 
unpopular with the ladies of Canada, in consequence of her exacting methods 
touching court dress, and for other reasons. She is frequently mentioned in 
the "Journal " of her sister-in-law, the Hon. Mrs. Richard Monck. She died 
in June, 1892, aged 78. Her husband died in November, 1894, aged 75. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her adopted daughter, 
Lady Northcote, C.I. 

Annie Charlotte, daughter of Benjamin Kane, Esquire, was born and edu- 
cated in London, England. She married, in 1853, George Stephen, Esquire, 
and accompanied him to Montreal, where he was long engaged in banking 
and commerce, becoming ultimately President of the Bank of Montreal. 
Jointly with Hon. U. A. Smith (now Lord Strathcona), he built the Canadian 
Pacific Railway, and in recognition of this service was created a baronet in 
1886, and was raised to the peerage in 1891. While living in Canada Lady 
Mountstephen nursed the late Duke of Albany through a serious illness, for 
which she received the thanks of Queen Victoria, accompanied by an oil 
portrait of Her Majesty. After removing to England, Her Majesty became the 
guest of Lord and Lady Mountstephen, at their seat, Brocket Hall. The 
Duchess of Albany, the Prince and Princess of Wales, the Duke and Duchess 
of Connaught, the late Duchess of Teck, and many other eminent personages, 
were also their guests at that place. Lady Mountstephen was first presented 
to the late Queen by the Marchioness of Salisbury, at a drawing-room held in 
March, 1887. While living at Faskally, in Perthshire, she introduced canoeing 
in Scotland. She died in London, England, April loth, 1896, and was buried 
in Lemsford Churchyard, adjoining Brocket Hall. She was a woman of much 
tact and discernment, and always a charming hostess. 



From a photograph by Eraser Bryce, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her husband, the late Sir Oliver Mowat. 

Jane, second daughter of John Ewart, Esquire, of Toronto, was born March jth, 
1824. She married, in 1846, Oliver Mowat, Esquire, then a young member of the local 
bar. He subsequently entered public life, in which he greatly distinguished himself, 
becoming successively a Vice-Chancellor of Ontario ; Prime Minister of that Province ; 
then a Privy Councillor and Leader of the Senate of Canada ; and finally Lieutenant- 
Governor of Ontario. He was created a K.C.M.G. in 1892, and a G.C.M.G. in 1897. 
Lady Mowat died in Toronto, after a long and distressing illness, March I4th, 1893, and 
was buried in Mount Pleasant Cemetery there, her funeral being one of the largest ever 
witnessed in Toronto. Her husband died in the same city, April igth, 1903, and was 
interred beside the remains of his wife. One who knew her well thus wrote of Lady 
Mowat : " 111 health rendered necessary her withdrawal in a great measure, or alto- 
gether, from society for some years before death, and in consequence she slipped out of 
public acquaintance and recollection. She was uncommonly intellectual and highly 
cultured, was distinguished by exceeding kindness of heart, was social in her tastes, and 
remarkable for dignity and grace of manner as well as for personal beauty. As a wife 
and mother, as well as otherwise, she was a wise counsellor, a delightful companion and 
a valuable friend. She was justly held in very high esteem by all who had an opportunity 
of knowing her." She was one of the chief originators and the first President of the 
Toronto Ladies' Educational Association. Five of her children survive, namely, Mr. 
Sheriff Mowat, Mr. Arthur Mowat, Mrs. C. R. W. Biggar, Mrs. Thomas Langton, and 
Miss Mowat (q.v.}. 




From a photograph by Lyonde, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Miss Mowat is the youngest daughter of the late Honourable Sir Oliver 
Mowat, G.C.M.G., who was, at the time of his death, Lieutenant-Governor of 
Ontario. Born and educated in Toronto, she has once or twice visited in 
Europe, but the most of her time, after the death of her mother in 1893, was 
devoted to the care of her father's household, over which she presided, both 
at Ottawa, while he was a Minister of the Crown, and at Toronto during his 
five years' occupancy of Government House, with dignity and efficiency In 
1901, she shared with her father the honour of having as guests at Government 
House, their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales. A - 1 ' 1 - 
Care of Sheriff Moiuat, Do-wnsvieiv, Ont. 
17 2 47 

Address : 


-From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Sarah E. C., eldest daughter of the late James Crowther, Esquire, was born 
and educated in Toronto. She married, May, 1870, William Mulock, Esquire, 
barrister, of Toronto, son of the late Dr. T. H. Mulock, M.R.C.S., Dublin, who 
was elected to the House of Commons in 1882, and has since attained eminence 
as a statesman, particularly in connection wjth his administration of the Post- 
Office Department, over which he has presided since 1896. In recognition 
of his public services he was created a K.C.M.G. by King Edward, 1902. 
Lady Mulock, who takes a warm interest in all her husband's undertakings, 
has accompanied him on two of his public missions, once to England and once 
to Australia. She is the mother of four surviving children and is a charming 
and popular hostess. Residence : j/8 ' Jarvis Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Webster, Edinburgh. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Isabel, daughter of the late Thomas Henderson, Esquire, ship-owner, 
married, 1889, John Murray, Esquire, M.D., F.R.S., a native of Cobourg, Ont., 
who has earned -a very distinguished place in science in connection with 
geography, oceanography and marine biology, was created a knight of the 
Prussian order Pour le Merite, 1898, and a K.C.B., 1898. The above picture 
represents Lady Murray surrounded by her children. Residence : "Challenger 
Lodge" IVardie, Edinburgh, Scotland. 



JFrom a daguerrotype. Kindly loaned for reproduction in this work by her brother, George Muiray, 
Esquire, "Glen Farm," Stamford, Ont. 

Louisa, daughter of Edward Murray, Esquire, a native of County Wicklow, 
Ireland, and formerly lieutenant in His Majesty's looth Regiment, with which 
he was present at the taking of Niagara during the War of 1812, and his wife, 
Louisa Rose, daughter of Major Charles Lyons, yth Fusiliers, at one time A.D.C. 
to the Duke of Kent, was born at Carisbrooke, Isle of Wight, May 24th, 1818. 
Her early years were spent with her father's family in Wicklow, and it was there 
that she obtained her education. In 1844, the family removed to Canada, resid- 
ing first at Wolfe Island, and afterwards at Stamford. Her first work, " Fauna ; 
or, The Red Flower of Leafy Hollow," a novel, appeared in the Literary Garland 
in 1851, and at once gave hera reputation. This was followed by "The Settlers 
of Long Arrow," published in On(e a Week ; the " Cited Curate," " Little 
Dorinn," and " Margaret Kneller," all of which display intellectual power and 
marked literary capacity. In the words of Miss A. E. Wetherald, she was "a 
born story-teller." In addition to these works she contributed to the Nation, 
the Week and the Canadian Monthly a large number of delightful critical 
pieces and essays, a collection of which, it is hoped, will be published ere long 
in book form. In the opinion of the late Rev. }. A. Allan, Miss Murray was 
one of the brightest and most remarkable literary women of her day. Her 
death occurred at Stamford, Ont, July 27th, 1894, and she was buried there. 


From a photograph by Esmd Collings, London. 

Jessie, sixth daughter of the late Hon. Robert Dunsmuir, President of the 
Executive Council of British Columbia, and his wife, Joanna White, was born 
at Victoria, and educated abroad. She married, September 23rd, 1891, Sir 
Richard John Musgrave, ;th Baronet of Tourin, County Waterford,-and is the 
mother of two daughters. Her Ladyship belongs to a family all of whose 
members are celebrated for intelligence, cu.ture and good looks. Both she and 
her sisters, Mrs. Chaplin and Mrs. Calthorpe, won great admiration at the Irish 
Court in 1898. A ball given in Dublin by Lady Musgrave, at that time, was 
regarded as the most brilliant social event of the season. Residence : Tourin, 
Cappoquin, County Waterford, Ireland. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Emily, youngest daughter of the late Isaac Brock Stanton, Esquire, and his 
wife, Maria Wilson, was born and educated in Canada. She married, Sep- 
tember I /th, 1885, the Hon. Hugh Nelson, then a Senator, who, in 1887, 
became Lieutenant-Governor of British Columbia. After the completion of his 
term of office, he removed to London, England, where he died, March 3rd, 1893. 
While hostess at Government House, Victoria, Mrs. Nelson had the honour of 
receiving as her guests the present Lord and Lady Derby and their Royal 

dence : 354 Cooper Street, Ottawa. 



From a photograph by " The VanderWeyde Light," London. Kindly furnished by her 
friend, Lady Tilley. 

Frances, daughter of the late George James Thomson, Esquire, Q.C., and 
liis wife, Elizabeth Bayard, is descended on both sides from families of distinc- 
tion, the Bayards especially claiming attention on account of their devoted 
loyalty to the Crown of England. Born at St. Stephen, N.B., she married, 
1874, Captain Henry Frederick Nicholson, R.N., a distinguished officer, who 
after serving as Naval Attach^ to the embassies of Europe, became, successively, 
Commander-in-Chief at the Cape of Good Hope, and Commander-in-Chief at 
the Nore. He was also Naval A.D.C. to Queen Victoria for several years. 
He was promoted a Rear-Admiral in 1886, a Vice-Admiral in 1892, and an 
Admiral in 1897. For his public services he was created a C.B. in 1882, and 
-a K.C.B. in 1897. Lady Nicholson, who is not unknown in the literary world, 
has been with her husband everywhere, and has seen life and society, not only 
at Paris, but at the Courts of Italy, Holland, Sweden and Norway, and Den- 
mark. While at the Cape, she saw much of Cecil Rhodes, Olive Schreiner, 
Rudyard Kipling and Lord Randolph Churchill. Notwithstanding her many 
delightful experiences abroad, " her thoughts," she says, " are still linked with 
her own dear, dear Canada." Residence : " Neivlands" Stanstead Abbots, 
Herts, England. 



From a photograph by James Bacon & Sons, Newcastle-on-Tyne. 

Margery Durham, daughter of the late Archibald Campbell, Esquire, 
Queen's Notary, was born and educated in Quebec, her family being one of 
eminent local standing. She married, in that city, November i jth, 1854, Captain 
Andrew Noble, Royal Artillery, who has since attained great distinction in 
the scientific world in the field of explosives and allied subjects, and is a Fellow 
of the Royal Society. He is a member of the great Armstrong firm at Elswick. 
Besides being a member of various foreign orders, he was created a C.B. in 
1881, a K.C.B. (Civil) in 1893, and a Baronet in 1902. Lady Noble is the 
mother of four sons and two daughters. Her sister, Hilda Eliza, married, at 
Quebec, April 6th, 1854, Colonel Charles Booth Brackenbury, Royal Artillery. 
Seats : Jesmond Dene House, Newcastle-on-Tyne ; Chillinghain Castle, Belford, 
Northumberland. Town Residence : 14 Pall Mall, London, S. W., England. 



From a photograph by Lyonde, Toronto. 

Edith Louise, daughter ol the late James Boulton, Esquire, Barrister, of Toronto, and his wife. 

Canadian woman, Mrs. Nordheimer has yet been able to devote not a little of her time to charitable and 
benevolent undertakings, the institutions and bodies with which she has been officially connected being 
the Infants' Home, the Convalescent Home, the Ladies' Work Depository, the Working Boys' Home and 
the Children's Aid Society. For some years, however, her chief attention has been given to patriotic 
work, in the line of such organizations as the old Imperial Federation League, of which she was a 
member, the Imperial Order of the Daughters of the Empire, of which she is local President, and tl 

t. ivirs. iNoraneimer was preserueu -r iaie ivirtjoiy ^/uccu_ *. i^iia, m ip..., i*y^. 

She occupies a beautiful home, and her entertainments have been numerous and in keeping with her high 
iocial position. Among her guests at various times have been all the Governors-General and their wives, 
ind every member of the Royal family who has visited Canada, with the exception of the Princess of 
Wales. In 1891 she and her husband presented a handsome baptismal font to St. James's Cathedral, 
Toronto, in memory of two sons, who died in 1885. The Boulton family, to which she belongs, is one of 
he oldest and most distinguished in the Province of Ontario. Residence : "Glinedyth," Toronto, Out. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Laura, the late Marchioness of Normanby, was a daughter of Captain Robert 
Russell, R.N., and a niece of Elizabeth, Dowager Duchess of Cleveland. She 
married, in 1844, the Earl of Mulgrave, who succeeded to the Marquisate of 
Normanby in 1863, he being at that time Lieutenant-Governor of Nova Scotia. 
While occupying that office, he and Lady Mulgrave had the honour of having 
as their guests at Government House, the Prince of Wales (now King Edward 
VII.) and his brother, Prince Alfred (Duke of Edinburgh). Lord Normanby, 
after leaving Nova Scotia, became, successively, Governor of Queensland, 
Governor of New Zealand, and Governor of Victoria, Australia. Her Ladyship 
died January 26th, 1885. One of her daughters, who was in Nova Scotia with 
her, the Lady Katherine Louisa Phipps, married the 3rd Earl of Ellesmere. 
Lord Normanby died in 1890. A member of this family, Major Charles 
Edmund Phipps, a grandson of the 2nd Earl of Mulgrave, and who had 
been page of honour and groom-in-waiting to Queen Victoria, married, June 2nd, 
1868, Susan Stewart, second daughter of the late Venerable Dean Geddes, of 
Hamilton, Ont. He resides at Victoria, B.C. 



From a photograph by Bullingham, London. 

Alice, Lady Northcote, the adopted daughter of Lord and Lady Mount- 
Stephen, was born in England, but came to Canada in early childhood. Her 
education was conducted in England. After returning to Canada she was wooed 
by Hon. Stafford Northcote, the second son of the ist Lord Iddesleigh, the 
marriage taking place, in Montreal, at the Church of St. James the Apostle, 
October 2nd, 1873. Mr. Northcote was created a Baronet in 1887, and 
raised to the peerage, as Baron Northcote, 1900. He was, also, in the last- 
named year, appointed Governor of Bombay, which office he still fills. His 
name has been sometimes mentioned in connection with the Governor-General- 
ship of Canada. Lady Northcote, who, since her husband's appointment, has 
been created a member of the Imperial Order of the Crown of India, is described 
by one who knows, as a singularly clever and highly gifted woman. She is 
especially noted for her charm of manner and her wonderful tact. She was 
-called in London society, " the charming Canadian." Both she and her 
husband are very popular in Bombay, and would be equally popular at Ottawa 
or Calcutta. Residences: Government House, Bombay; 25 St. James's Place, 
London, England. 


From a photograph by Cummins, Baltimore, Md. 

Mary Adelaide, eldest daughter of Vespasian Nutting, Esquire, was born" at 
Waterton, P.Q., 1858. She is descended on both sides of the house from U.K. 
Loyalists. Educated at home and at private schools, she gave up some years 
to the study of music, with the thought of becoming a professional musician. 
In 1889 she entered the Training School of the Johns Hopkins Hospital, 
Baltimore, remaining there after graduating in charge of various departments, 
and upon the resignation of Miss Isabel Hampton (Mrs. Robb, g.v.\ in 1894, 
was appointed Superintendent, a position which she still holds. She has been 
President of the American Society of Superintendents of Training Schools, 
Vice-President of the Associated Alumns of Trained Nurses of the United 
States, and is now President of the American Federation of Nurses. Residence : 
Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore, Md. 


MRS. E. D. c. O'BRIEN. 

From a photograph hy Jacolette, London and Dover. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Annie Farish, second daughter of the Hon. W. 13. Vail, P.C., formerly 
leader of the Government in the Nova Scotia Assembly, and subsequently 
Minister of Militia and Defence of Canada, and his wife, Charlotte Leslie, 
daughter of Charles Jones, Esquire, of Weymouth, N.S., was born at Digby, 
N.S., December Ijth, 1863, and married at Halifax, September 22nd, 1885, 
Colonel Edmund Donough Collins O'Brien, R.E., an officer of extended and 
distinguished service. The Vails are of U. E. Loyalist descent, and were con- 
nected with the family of the late General Sir William Fenwick Williams of 
Kars. Residence : fj Maison Dieu Road, Dover, England. 



Copied expressly for this work by Mr. T. J. Templeman, Castle House, Exeter. . "* 

The tablet above represented bears the following inscription : " Sacred to the 
memory of Rachel Charlotte O'Brien, wife of Captain E. J. O'Brien, of His 
Majesty's 24th Regiment, and daughter of Jos. Frobisher, Esq., of Montreal. 
Her death was occasioned by her clothes catching fire ; seeing the flames com- 
municating to her infant, all regard to her own safety was lost in the more 
powerful consideration of saving her child, and rushing out of the room she 
preserved its life at the sacrifice of her own. She expired on the I 3th December, 
1800, in the nineteenth year of her age." Underneath this on a white marble 
tablet are the following lines : 

" If sense, good humour, and a taste refined, 

With all that ever graced a female mind ; . 

If the fond mother and the faithful wife, 

The purest, happiest characters in life ; 

If these, when summon d to an early tomb, 

Cloth'd in the pride of youth, and beauty's bloom, 

May claim one tender, sympathising sigh, 

Or draw a tear from pity's melting eye, 

Here pause and be the faithful tribute paid, 

In sad remembrance of O'Brien's shade." 

Mrs. O'Brien, according to Colonel Landmann, R.E., was the only daughter of 
Joseph Frobisher, one of the founders of the North-West Fur Company, and a 
distinguished citizen of Montreal. He married, in January, 1779, Miss Charlotte 
Jaubert, of that city. His eldest son, B. J. Frobisher, married, February 6th, 
1804, a niece of the Right Honourable Sir William Grant, Master of the Rolls. 
Mrs. O'Brien is stated to have been a most beautiful girl. The child for whom 
she died, named after his father, became an officer in the 2jth Regiment, and 
died, August, 1833, aged 35. Her husband became a Major-General in 1830, 
and was still living in 1854. ,, 


From a photograph. Kindly furnished by her son, Laurence Murray Ogilvy, Esquire, 
Bank of Montreal, Montreal. 

Ellen Grasett, eldest daughter of Major John Powell, of Caer-Howell, 
Niagara, formerly Mayor of Toronto, and grandson of Hon. William Dummer 
Powell, Chief Justice of Upper Canada, and his wife, Isabella, daughter of 
General yEneas Shaw, was born in Toronto in 1840, and married at Niagara, 
January 3oth, 1862, as his second wife, John Ogilvy, Esquire, of Montreal, by 
whom there was issue, Laurence Murray Ogilvy, now in the service of the Bank 
of Montreal ; John Herbert Cecil Ogilvy, D.S.O., Captain H. M.'s Gordon High- 
landers, and late Major Baden- Powell's Constabulary (died of wounds in South 
Africa, December, 1901) ; Ellen Maude Ogilvy, author of "The Keeper of Bic 
Lighthouse " and other tales ; and Florence Dagmar Ogilvy, who is now 
living in England, and was recently presented at Court. During the visit to 
Canada in 1860, of H.R.H. the Prince of Wales (now King Edward VII.), Mrs. 
Ogilvy, then Miss Powell, was especially honoured by the heir-apparent, in being 
chosen by him as his partner in the dance upon four separate occasions. It 
was an honour conferred upon no other lady in Canada. Mrs. Powell died 
November 24th, 1892. 



From a photograph by Lyonde, Toronto. 

Isabel, daughter of Benjamin Killmaster, Esquire, one of the pioneers of 
the northern shore of Lake Erie, was born at Port Rowan, Ont., and educated 
at Miss Dupont's School, Toronto. She married, September i8th, 1888, James 
Kerr Osborne, Esquire, Vice-President of the Massey-Harris Company, Lim- 
ited, Toronto, and is the mother of two children Isabel Margaret Stacey Kerr 
Osborne, born July 4th, 1893, and John Graham Osborne, born November 
22nd, 1900. Mrs. Osborne, who is devoted to all kinds of sport, is a member 
of the Toronto Hunt Club, and President of the Ladies' Golf Club of the same 
city. She is also a member of the Ladies' Empire Club, London, England. 
She is known as one of Canada's most beautiful women. Quite recently, 
during the visit of the Earl and Countess of Minto to "1'oronto, she introduced 
afternoon dances at her entertainments. Residence : Clover Hill, Toronto. 



From a miniature. Kindly furnished by her son, Major-General W. H. Paget, London, England. 

Frances, only daughter of Lieut.-Gen. Sir Francis (Baron) de Rottenburg, 
K.C.H., who held a command in Canada for a lengthened period, and became 
President of Upper Canada in 1813, and his wife, Julia Caroline Wilhelmine, 
-was born in Canada. She married, January 22nd, 1827, Capt. the Right Hon. 
Lord William Paget, R.N., second son of Field-Marshal the ist Marquis of 
Anglesey, K.G., G.C.B., by his first wife, Caroline Elizabeth, daughter of the 
4th Earl of Jersey. Her Ladyship, who was the sister of Colonel (Baron) George 
de Rottenburg, C.B., formerly Adjutant-General of Militia in Canada, and 
subsequently the first Lieut.-Colonel of the looth Regiment, or Royal Cana- 
dians,* was the mother of three sons. Her husband died May iyth, 1873 ; 
she died May 6th, 1875. I" tne " Domus Dei" at Portsmouth, England, there 
is a tablet which was erected by Lady William Paget as a mark of respect to 
the memory of her father. It was her mother who presented the colours, 
received from the King, to the Canadian Fencibles, at Quebec, June 3rd, 181 1. 

* He married, at Belleville, U.C., July ist, 1839, Louisa Mary, eldest daughter of George Neville 
Ridley, Esquire, formerly of Kimbolton, Huntingdonshire. 





From a family portrait. Kindly supplied by her grandson, L. J. A. Papineau, Esquire, 
" The Manor," Montebello, P.Q. 

Rosalie Cherrier, of St. Denis, L.C., married, 1780, Joseph Papineau, Esquire, 
Notary Public, of Montreal, who sat for that constituency in the first Parliament 
of Lower Canada, where he greatly distinguished himself as a constitutional 
leader, and had issue, four sons and one daughter, viz.: Louis Joseph Papineau, 
who became famous as a public man, and led the insurrection in Lower Canada 
in 1837 ; Denis Benjamin Papineau, who was also in public life ; Augustin 
Papineau ; Toussaint Victor Papineau, who became a priest ; and Rosalie, who 
married the Hon. Jean Dessaulles, M.L.C. Madame Papineau, as her portrait 
would indicate, was a woman of much amiability of character. She died of 
cholera at Montreal, September gth, 1832, aged 74. Her husband died in the 
same city, July 8th, 1841, aged 90. Madame Papineau had two sisters, one of 
whom became the mother of Bishop Lartigue, and the other the mother of the 
Hon. D. B. Viger. 




From a photograph taken not long before Madame Papineau's death. Kindly furnished 
by her son, L. J. A. Papineau, Esquire, " The Manor," Montebello, P.Q. 

Julie, eldest daughter of Pierre Bruneau, Esquire, merchant, of Quebec, who represented 
that city in the Lower Canada Assembly during several Parliaments, and his wife, Anne 
Robitaille, was born and educated in Quebec. One of her teachers was Mr. L. T. 
Besserer, who became one of the founders of the city of Ottawa. She is represented as 
having been both beautiful and intellectual. She married, at Quebec, in 1818, the Hon. 
Louis Joseph Papineau, a great tribune of the people, who was then Speaker of the 
Legislative Assembly.* He subsequently headed an insurrection in Lower Canada, and, 
on its failure, went into exile. Madame Papineau, who took a lively interest in politics, 
was throughout a devoted helpmeet and counsellor to her husband. She accompanied 
him, first to the United States and then to France, and only returned to her own country 
when she could bring her husband with her. She died suddenly, of apoplexy, at the 
Manor House, Montebello, on the Ottawa River, August i8th, 1862, aged 66, her latter 
years being spent there, with her husband and children, in contentment. In addition 
to three or four children who died in infancy, she was the mother of three sons 
and two daughters, namely : Louise Joseph Amedee Papineau, formerly prothonotary at 
Montreal (still living) ; Lactance, a physician (who died in F ranee many years ago) ; 
Gustave, a journalist and law student (also dead) ; Marie Rosalie Ezilda (who died in 
1894, unmarried) ; and Marie Julie Azelie (who married Napoleon Bourassa, Esquire, and 
died in 1869). In all the relations of life she showed herself a model woman. 

* It has been recently discovered that the Papineaus and the Bruneaus had been previously generations before 
united in marriage, at Poitou, France. 



From a photograph by Elliott & Fry, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Amy, daughter of the late Ashley A. Van Tine, Esquire, New York, married, 
December, 1895, Horatio Gilbert Parker, Esquire, a native of Camden East, 
Ont., who has achieved distinction in literature as the author of numerous works 
of fiction, was elected a member of the English House of Commons, in 1900, and 
was knighted by King Edward, in 1902. Residence : 20 Carlton House Terrace, 
London, S. W., England. 



From a recent photograph. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Amy, daughter of C. P. Parkinson, Esquire, of Toronto, was born in Liver- 
pool, England, and came to Canada with her parents in childhood. According 
to Dr. Rand, her formal education ceased when she was twelve years of age, 
her health failing her. For twelve years she has not risen from her bed. 
Previous to that time she gave no promise of poetic talent, and its possession, 
even in a slight degree, was scarcely suspected by her parents. Nevertheless, 
she has composed many beautiful pieces, by which she has earned for herself 
the title of "The Canadian Havergal." Among her published booklets of verse 
are "Love through All," "A Voice from a Sick-room," "In His Keeping," 
and " Best." Her poems are dictated to her father, and it is noteworthy that 
her mind is specially vigorous in composition as she is passing into or recover- 
ing from the severe attacks which seize her, any one of which might prove 
fatal. According to N. F. Caswell, she has no superior among Canadian poets, 
either past or present, in the special line to which she devotes herself. 
Residence : 42 Lippincott Street, Toronto. 



From a photograph by Mayal! & Co., London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Margaret Eliza, only daughter of the late Alfred Christian, Esquire, C.M.G., 
was married, in 1898, to Colonel (now Major-General Sir) Charles S. M. 
Parsons, a distinguished soldier, who was appointed to the command of the 
Imperial troops in Canada, 1902. Lady Parsons is the mother of two 
daughters, Alfreda, born in 1899, and Isabel, born in 1902. Both she and her 
husband have already become exceedingly popular in Halifax society. In 
addressing the School of Domestic Science in that city, recently, Lady Parsons 
dwelt on the importance of a knowledge of cookery to girls, whatever their 
station in life might be. Residence : "fie/tevue," Halifax, N.S. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. 

Miss Mildred Peel, a successful sculptor and painter, is a sister of the late 
Paul Peel, R.C.A., who received the gold medal at the Paris Salon for especial 
excellence in painting. A native of London, Ont., she studied abroad, and on 
her return to Canada, opened a studio in Toronto. Her chief work has been 
the execution of a number of portrait busts of Canadian public men for the 
Provincial museum, Toronto. In 1901 she executed a very fine bust of 
Laura Secord for the public monument erected in honour of the heroine at 
Lundy's Lane, and in 1903 she painted a successful portrait of the late Chief 
Justice -Sir M. C. Cameron, for the Legislative Buildings, Toronto. Residence : 
London, Ont. 




From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Virginia A., second daughter of the late Hon. M. P. de Sales La Terriere, 
M.D., for over forty years a member of the Parliament of Canada, and his wife, 
M. Eulalie, daughter of Claude Denechaud, Esquire, was born at the Manor 
House, Seigniory of Les Eboulements, P.Q., October 25th, 1840. Educated at 
the Convent of the Ursulines, Quebec, she married, February I2th, 1866, as hi& 
second wife, Charles Alphonse Pantaleon Pelletier, Esquire, Advocate, who 
subsequently entered public life, and after sitting in the House of Commons 
was called to the Senate, where he was joint Government leader, and after- 
wards Speaker, and was sworn of the Privy Council. In recognition of his 
public services he was created a K.C.M.G. by Queen Victoria in 1898. In 1903 
he declined the Lieutenant-Governorship of Quebec. The issue of this marriage 
was one child, who died in infancy. Residence : 66 S/. Ursule S/reef, Quebec. 



From a photograph by Bryce, Toronto. 'Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Jean Anne, second daughter of the late William Drever, Esquire, of Orkney, 
and his wife, Helen Rothnie, of Aberdeen, Scotland, was born at Lower Fort 
Garry, Red River Settlement, May 6th, 1849, and married, at Winnipeg, Decem- 
ber 2gth, 1868, the Rev. William Cyprian Pinkham, D.D., who was appointed 
Bishop of Saskatchewan, 1887, and Bishop of Calgary, 1888. Mrs. Pinkham 
has throughout been an indefatigable worker in all departments of benevolent 
and Christian effort. She is President of the Calgary Woman's Hospital Aid 
Society, and did much towards securing the erection of the Maternity Hospital 
and Nursing Home in connection with the Calgary General Hospital. Resi- 
dence : Bishop's Court, Calgary, N. W. T. 



From a miniature. Kindly furnished by her brother, John Ashworth, Esquire, 
" Belmont Lodge," Ottawa. 

Sophia, eldest daughter of the late John Ashworth, Esquire, Deputy Assis- 
tant Commissary-General, and his wife, Sophia Louisa, daughter of James 
Caldwell, Esquire, Montreal, was born in Montreal and educated in Quebec. 
She married, at the English Cathedral, Quebec, October nth, 1849, Captain 
Philip Cosset Pipon, R.A., who reached General's rank, 1886, and was appointed 
Colonel Commandant of the Royal Artillery, 1892. He was created a C. B. 
(military), 1875. Mrs. Pipon, who was the mother of four children, two sons 
and two daughters, died at St. Heliers, Jersey, October ist, 1897 and was 
buried in St. Saviour's cemetery, there. 



From a photograph by Kate Pragnell, London. Kind|y furnished by her father, the ist Marquis 01 
Duflerin and Ava, K.P., G.C.B., etc. 

The Lady Victoria Alexandrina, third daughter of the ist Marquis and 
Marchioness of Dufferin, was born at Ottawa, May i/th, 1873. Under the 
proper date, the event is thus recorded in her mother's "Canadian Journal" : 
" A little girl was born this day, and the Queen has telegraphed that she will be 
her godmother." Further on, in the same work, it is recorded that "the little 
baby" was christened in the Cathedral, Quebec, as "Victoria Alexandrina 
Muriel May. Myself as proxy for Her Majesty the Queen ; Lady Harriet 
Fletcher, godmother ; Sir John A. Macdonald, godfather ; Fred, (her brother, 
Captain Hamilton, A.D.C.), and a minister, Mr. Campbell as present." 
Lady Victoria was presented to the Queen at a drawing-room held in May, 
1891, and, in 1894, married the ;th Lord Plunket, C.V.O. She is the mother of 
one son and four daughters. Seat : Old Connaught House, Bray, County 
Wicklow, Ireland. 



From a photograph by Pittaway, Ottawa. 

Georgina, youngest daughter of the late Hon. W. H. Pope, one of the 
" Fathers of Confederation," and afterwards a County Court Judge in Prince 
Edward Island, and his wife, Helen, daughter of Thomas Des Brisay, Esquire, 
was born and educated in Charlottetown. Devoting herself to the nursing pro- 
fession, she graduated with honours from Bellevue Hospital, New York, subse- 
quently becoming the superintendent of the Columbia Hospital, at Washington, 
D.C., where she started a school for nurses. Her professional experience had 
been extensive, when, in October, 1899, she was appointed head of the staff of 
nurses selected to accompany the Canadian Contingent to South Africa at that 
time. In January, 1902, after she had returned to Canada, her services were 
again sought, by the Government, in the same field of labour, as senior sister 
of the Canadian Nursing Service Reserve. While in London, en route, on this 
latter occasion, Miss Pope received much kind attention from the Baroness 
Burdett-Coutts. In recognition of her services in connection with the war in 
South Africa, she received the war medal with three clasps from the hands 
of the present Prince of Wales, at Ottawa, September 2ist, 1901, and she 
was decorated with the Order of the Royal Red Cross, October 3131, 1902. 
Residence : Suiiiinersiiie, P.E.I. 



From a photograph taken not long before her death. Kindly furnished by her niece, 
Miss Peard, 9 Cranley Place, Onslow Square, London, England. 

Helen Vidal, fifth daughter of the late Captain John Harris, R.N., of Eldon 
House, London, Ont., and his wife, Amelia, daughter of Colonel Ryerse, was 
born at Woodhouse, U.C., July 25th, 1834, and married, June 4th, 1856, the 
Hon. Maurice Berkeley Portman, third son of the 1st Viscount Portman, and 
his wife, the Lady Emma Lascelles, daughter of the 2nd Earl of Harewood, 
and had issue, three sons, all of whom were born in Canada. The Hon. Mr. 
Portman had served as an attache at Mexico before his marriage. After coming 
to Canada, he was returned, in 1 86 1, to the local Parliament, and sat in that 
body for some years. His wife died March 3oth, 1860. He re-married in 
1867, and died January I2th, 1888. 




From a photograph by Kate Pragnell, London. 

Eweretta Lawrence, daughter of the late Edward Alexander Prentice, 
Esquire, formerly a stock broker in Montreal, and his wife, Eweretta, daughter 
of George Auldjo, Esquire, and granddaughter of Hon. John Richardson, 
M.E.C., M.L.C., of Montreal, was born in London, England, but spent her 
childhood and early girlhood in Canada. Educated for the stage, she made 
her first appearance in the eighties, in a small part, at the Court Theatre, 
London, from which she was soon promoted to heroines' parts. Passing to the 
Adelphi Theatre, she made a great success of the part of Priscilla in Robert 
Buchanan's "God and the Man." Miss Prentice then went into management, 
and produced her own adaptation of Von Moser's " Ultimo," called " On 
Change," which ran for 288 consecutive performances, and has been played all 
over the provinces, on and off, for the past ten years. She was said to be the 
first and the youngest woman to manage a theatre and at the same time act in 
a play adapted by herself. She also adapted and acted "Jess," and produced 
William Gilette's " Professor." After touring in the English provinces, with 
her own company, Miss Prentice was compelled to seek a rest, owing to a 
temporary nervous attack, and she has since devoted herself to writing. 
Among her productions are several plays, and the book for an opera. In Paris 
she made a hit as a reciter. She takes the stage name, " Miss Lawrence," 
after the River St. Lawrence, upon which, in her canoeing days, she spent 
some of the happiest hours of her life. Residence : 61 Wellington Road, 
London, JV. IV., England. 



From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Mary Cecilia, eldest daughter of Thomas E. Kenny, Esquire, formerly a 
member of the Canadian House of Commons, and now President of the Royal 
Hank of Canada, was born and educated at Halifax, N.S. She married, at Sheer- 
ness, April 3oth, 1889, Commander (now Captain) George Anson Primrose, 
R.N., son of Hon. Bouverie Francis Primrose, C.B., and grandson of the 4th 
Earl of Rosebery, K.T. Mrs. Primrose is the mother of two daughters. 
Captain Primrose commanded H.M.S. Talbot on the North American station 
some years ago. He is regarded as one of the most talented officers in the 
British naval service. Address : Care Cocks, Biddulph Gr* Co., London, England 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by the Hon. Mr. Justice Baby. 

Marie Josette, daughter of Gabriel Cotte, Esquire, and his wife, Angelique 
Blondeau, married, in June, 1816, Jules M. Quesnel, Esquire, a distinguished 
advocate, who became a member of the Special Council created by Lord 
Durham in 1838, and also a Legislative Councillor. He was the son of Joseph 
Quesnel, an early litterateur, poet and musician. Like her excellent mother, 
who founded the Catholic Orphan Asylum in Montreal, Madame Quesnel was 
noted for her good works. She was also one of the leaders of Montreal society. 
Her husband died in May, 1842, aged 54. She survived him till June 6th, 1866, 
her death causing widespread regret. She was the sister of two other noble 
French Canadian women Madame Francois Antoine Larocque and Madame 
Alexis Laframboise. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Grace, daughter of William Wood, Esquire, merchant and philanthropist, of Man- 
chester, was born at Bowdon, Cheshire, England. Educated privately, she was brought 
up in an atmosphere of sympathy, good-will and toleration. She married, October i6th, 
1847, Peter Redpath, Esquire, of Montreal, son of John Redpath, the founder of a 
well-known sugar refinery, in that city, and from that time, up to her return to England, 
with her husband, in the seventies, was almost a continuous resident of Montreal. A 
wealthy, widely travelled and accomplished man, Mr. Redpath became President of the 
Board of Trade and of the Montreal Art Association, but he is best remembered for his 
noble benefactions to McGill University, consisting principally of the endowment of the 
Peter Redpath chair of pure Mathematics ; the erection of the Peter Redpath Museum ; 
the erection of the University Library Building ; and of large contributions, in money 
and books, towards the maintenance and increased usefulness of these important adjuncts. 
In all, the value of his gifts amounted to about half a million dollars. After leaving 
Canada, Mr. and Mrs. Redpath took up their abode at the Manor House, Chiselhurst, 
Kent, a picturesque, many-gabled mansion, having historic memories of Queen Elizabeth, 
and her great Chancellor, Walsingham. There Mr. Redpath died February ist, 1894, 
aged 73, universally regretted. His widow, who, from the day when she came as a young 
bride to Canada to the present moment, has been a steadfast friend of every good work 
in Montreal, has, like her former partner in life, taken an especial interest in the cause of 
higher education, and both before and since her husband's death, has given largely to 
McGill University. In 1894 she contributed $i 1,500 for museum expenses ; in the same 
year she contributed $40,500 for the maintenance of the library ; and only recently she 
has completed the building of an additional wing to the Redpath Library. Very fittingly, 
a portrait and bust of Mr. Redpath, with a portrait of Mrs. Redpath, have been placed by 
the governors of this great seat of learning in its main gallery. Residence : The Manor 
House, Chiselhurst, Kent, England. 279 * 



From a photograph by Herbert E. Simpson, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her husband, 
Hayter Reed, Esquire. 

Kate, eldest daughter of the Hon. John Douglas Armour, late Chief 
Justice of Ontario, and now a Judge of the Supreme Court of Canada, and 
his wife, Eliza, daughter of the late Freeman S. Clench, Esquire, was born at 
Cobourg. She married, September i6th, 1880, Grosvenor Lowrey, Esquire, a 
distinguished member of the New York bar. The issue of this marriage was 
two children, Grace and John Douglas Lowrey. She married, secondly, June 
i6th, 1894, Hayter Reed, Esquire, late Deputy Supt.-General of Indian Affairs, 
by whom she has one son, Gordon Reed. An enthusiast in art and literature, 
taking a keen interest in public affairs, and an engaging conversationist, Mrs. 
Reed is universally admired and esteemed for her intellectual and social 
qualities. Mrs. Reed's portrait has been painted by Robert Harris, C.M.G., 
President of the Royal Canadian Academy, and by Miss Sydney Strickland 
Tully, of Toronto. Residence : The Chateau Frontenac, Quebec. 



Taken, in presentation costume, by Elliott & Fry, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Georgina, daughter of the late C. J. Hill, Esquire, of Halifax, N.S., was 
born and educated in that city. She married, 1863, John Watt Reid, Esquire, 
M.D., of the medical department of the Royal Navy, who, after much distin- 
guished service therein, became its Director-General in 1880, was made an 
honorary physician to Queen Victoria, 1 88 1 (a position to which he was 
reappointed on the accession of King Edward), and created a K.C.B. in 1882. 
Lady Reid, who became President of the Local Council of Women, and Vice- 
President of the National Council, under the Countess of Aberdeen, and is 
active in other forms of meritorious work, is the mother of several children. 
Gertrude Mary, her eldest daughter, married, September, 1893, Francis 
Malloch Robertson, Esquire, youngest son of the late David Robertson, 
Esquire, Montreal. Residence : Vancouver, B.C. 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. 

Susan, daughter of the late Benjamin Chaffey, Esquire, an extensive 
contractor, was born and educated at Brockville, Ont. She married, October 
7th, 1847, Stephen Richards, Esquire, Q.C., who became one of the leaders of 
the bar of Upper Canada (now Ontario), and was a member of the first Govern- 
ment formed in that province after the Confederation of the provinces in 1867. 
Mr. Richards was a member of a distinguished and talented family, one of his 
brothers, the Hon. A. N. Richards, Q.C., becoming Lieut.-Governor of British 
Columbia, and another brother, Sir William Bucll Richards, becoming the first 
Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Canada. Mrs. Richards, a clever, well- 
read and accomplished woman, was for many years one of the foremost figures 
in Toronto society. Since the death of her husband, in October, 1894, she has 
lived much in California, where one of her daughters, Mrs. Greene, resides. 
Her surviving son, the Hon. Albert Elswood Richards, is one of the judges of 
the Court of King's Bench in Manitoba. Residence : Vancouver, B.C. 



From a photograph by Pittaway, Ottawa. 

Grace Vernon, daughter of the late Thomas Nicholson, Esquire, and his wife, Amy 
Gardner (who married, secondly, Vice-Admiral William Fitzwilliam Owen, R.N.), married, 
1856, as his second wife, the Hon. William Johnston Ritchie, a Judge of the Supreme Court 
of New Brunswick, who became Chief Justice of the Province, 1865, a Judge of the Supreme 
Court of Canada in 1875, and Chief Justice of Canada in 1879, the honour of knighthood 
following in 1881. The issue of this marriage was a numerous family of sons and daugh- 
ters, one of the sons devoting himself to the Church, and three to the law. A younger 
son volunteered for service in South Africa during the recent war, and was wounded 
slightly at Paardeberg. Sir William Ritchie died in Ottawa, September 25th, 1892, aged 
72, and was buried in Beechwood Cemetery there. At the time of his death he was the 
oldest judge, in length of service, in the Queen's dominions. Lady Ritchie, both at St. 
John, her former home, and at Ottawa, since she went to reside there, has occupied 
a very distinguished place in society. During the visit of the present King of England 
to Canada in 1 860, she had the honour of being selected to dance with him at Fredericton. 
In Ottawa she has belonged to various women's associations, and has been a tower of 
strength to all of them. She was the first president of the Woman's Humane Society, 
from which she resigned at the time of her husband's death.* When Lady Aberdeen 
established the Local Council of Women at Ottawa, she was made its President, and thus 
became a Vice- President of the National Council of Women. One of the promoters of 
the Women's Canadian Historical Society, she was for years a Vice- President of that body. 
She has also been connected with the Victorian Order of Nurses since its organization, and 
is one of the Board of Governors thereof. When the Canadian South African Memorial 
Association was formed by the Countess of Minto, she was appointed a member of the 
Central Committee, a position she still holds. She is undoubtedly one of the foremost 
women workers in Canada, her services well entitling her to recognition in the event of a 
Royal Order being established for the decoration of colonial women. Residence : 285 
Metcalfe Street, Ottawa. 

* Since going to press (1903), Lady Ritchie has been elected President of the Ottawa Humane Society. 

283 . 


From a photograph by Partridge, Boston. 

Eliza, daughter of the late Hon. John W. Ritchie, Chief Judge in Equity of 
Nova Scotia, and his wife, Amelia Rebecca, daughter of Hon. W. B. Almon, 
M.D., M.L.C.,* was born in Halifax, N.S., 1856. Educated at private schools 
and at home, she graduated (with first-class honours in philosophy) at Dalhousie 
University, 1887, and was the first to take the degree of Bachelor of Letters at 
that institution. In the same year she was made a Fellow in Philosophy at 
Cornell University, and, in 1889, received at Cornell the degree of Ph.D., being 
the first Canadian woman to receive that degree. Later, she studied at Leipzig 
and at Oxford. She was appointed Instructor in Philosophy at Wellesley College, 
Mass., in 1890, and Associate Professor in 1897. This position she resigned in 
1900. Besides contributing to the Philosophical Review, the International 
Journal of Ethics, and other journals, Dr. Ritchie is the author of a work 
entitled " The Problem of Personality." Residence : " IVinwick," Halifax, N.S. 

* A memorial window and a tablet to the memory of Judge and Mrs. Ritchie have been placed in 
St. Paul's Church, Halifax. Of Mrs. Ritchie it is recorded that she was for more than fifty years the 
loved and loving wife of John William Ritchie : 

She reached out her hands to the needy, 

She opened her mouth with wisdom, 

On her tongue was the law of kindness, 

Her children rise up and call her blessed ; 

Her husband also, and he praised her. 



From a photograph by Perkins, Baltimore. 

Miss Isabel Adams Hampton was born of English parents,at St. Catharines, 
Ont., in 1863. She studied for the nursing profession in the Bellevue Hospital 
Training School, New York, and served for two years in the American Training 
School at Rome, Italy, after which she was appointed Superintendent of Nurses 
at the Cook County Hospital, Chicago. Here her reputation grew so quickly 
that in two years she was chosen Superintendent of the Training School at the 
Johns Hopkins Hospital, Baltimore. She remained there from 1889 to 1894, 
when she married Dr. J. Hunter Robb, Professor of Gynaecology in the Western 
Reserve University, and retired into private life. Among other useful works, 
she is the author of " Nursing : Its Principles and Practice " (Philadelphia, 
1893). While in active practice, she was said to have had no superior in her 
profession. Residence : 1342 Euclid Avenue, Cleveland, Ohio. 



From a photograph by Stanton, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her son, Christopher Robinson, , 
Esquire, K.C., D.C.L., Beverley House, Toronto. . * 

Emma, only surviving child of Charles Walker, Esquire, of Harlesden, County 
Middlesex, England, married, June 5th, 1817, Hon. John Beverley Robinson, Solicitor- 
General of Upper Canada, a member of a well-known Loyalist family, who became, 
successively, Attorney-General and Chief Justice of Upper Canada. He was appointed 
a C.B., 1850, and, declining knighthood, was created a Baronet, 1854. The issue of this 
marriage was eight children, four sons and four daughters. Her eldest son, James Lukin, 
succeeded his father in the baronetcy ; her second son, John Beverley Robinson, became 
Lieut.-Governor of Ontario ; her third son, Christopher Robinson, K.C., is now one of the 
leaders of the Canadian bar, and has declined knighthood ; her fourth son, Major- 
General Charles Walker Robinson, C.B., has highly distinguished himself in military 
life. Her daughters married, respectively, Colonel (afterwards General Sir) J. H.Lefroy 
(f.v.} ; Capt. J. M. Strachan, 68th Foot ; Hon. G. W. Allan, Senator, and the Hon. 
Donald Maclnnes, Senator. Lady Robinson sometimes accompanied her husband to 
England on his visits there on public business, and had moved much in an official and 
judicial atmosphere, both there and in Canada. Though she and her distinguished 
husband did not see much of general society in Toronto, they were none the less respected 
by all classes, and their memories' continue to this day to be held in reverence by many. 
Lady Robinson was on the Committee of Management of the Toronto General Hospital 
and other local institutions, and she gave much assistance to the benevolent work of the 
Church of England. Her husband died January 3Oth, 1863; she died May. 29th, 1865. 
The remains of both were laid in St. James's Cemetery, Toronto. 




From an oil painting. Kindly furnished by her daughter, Mrs. Stewart Houston. 

Mary Jane, eldest daughter of the Hon. C. A. Hagerman, a distinguished member of the judicial 
bench, by his first wife, Elizabeth, daughter of George Macaulay, Esquire, Barrister, was born at King- 

two daughters. Both daughters, Mrs. Forsyth Grant and Mrs. Stewart Houston, are represented in this 
work. Mr. Robinson entered Parliament, and after having served as a minister of the Crown and in 
other capacities, was appointed Lieutenant-Governor of Ontario, filling that office with much acceptance, 
from 1880 to 1887. Mrs. Robinson, a woman of graceful tact and many accomplishments, was of great 
assistance to her husband throughout his public career. The charm of her beautiful soprano voice, which 
was ever at the service of the public for charitable and national objects, is well remembered by many. 
The Home for Incurables, at Toronto, will always be a memorial of her well-directed efforts in this direc- 
tion. The portrait of her given above is copied from an oil painting which was presented to that 
institution by her husband. While at Government House she and Mr. Robinson had the honour of enter- 

. . 

taining there two members of the Royal family, the Princess Louise and the present Prince of Wales. 
The Fancy Dress ball, given during their term, was only surpassed in magnificence by the great Victorian 
Era ball, given in 1807, in the same city, by the Earl and Countess of 
Mrs. Robinson's birthday, June 7th, 1887, a committee of Toronto gentle 
Smith, presented her with a summer cottage on her island in Lake Jo 

, , 

Era ball, given in 1807, in the same city, by the Earl and Countess of Aberdeen. On the occasion of 
obinson's birthday, June 7th, 1887, a committee of Toronto gentlemen, headed by Dr. Larratt W. 
, presented her with a summer cottage on her island in Lake Joseph, Muskoka, as "a modest 
tribute " from them to her of their respect and esteem for her as a woman. Mrs. Robinson died in Toronto, 
January i7th, 1892 ; her husband died, in the same city, June, 1896. Both were buried in St. James's 
Cemetery. Not long before his death the latter placed a handsome stained glass window in St. James's 
Cathedral, to the memory of his wife. 



From a photograph by Montminy, Quebec. 

Marie Josephine Charlotte Emma, daughter of Pierre Adolphe Quesnel 
Esquire, Advocate, of Montreal, and his wife. Charlotte de Boucherville, was 
born at Boucherville, P.Q., and educated at Quebec. She married, November, 
1867, Theodore Robitaille, Esquire, M.D., M.P., who was sworn of the Privy 
Council, January, 1873, was Lieutenant-Governor of Quebec, 1879-84, and a 
Senator from 1885 till his death, September 4th, 1888. While mistress at 
" Spencerwood," Madame Robitaille had the honour to have as her guests there, 
at various times, the Marquis of Lome and the Princess Louise, the Marquis 
and Marchioness of Lansdowne, Prince Leopold (Duke of Albany), the present 
Prince of Wales (with whom she opened a ball given at the Citadel to His 
Royal Highness), the Duke of Sutherland, the Marquis of Stafford, Lord Dun- 
more, and many distinguished naval officers belonging to the English and 
French fleets. One of the most agreeable of her public functions was the 
decorating of a French sailor with the Legion of Honour on behalf of the 
French Government. Madame Robitaille is closely related to the Lacoste and 
Taillon families. Residence : Chateau Frontenac, Quebec. 


From a photograph by Max Platz, Chicago. 

Miss May Walclron, an accomplished actress and vocalist, was born at 
Hamilton, Ont., November ist, 1868. Educated in the same city, she went 
with her parents to Chicago, where she joined the choir of St. Paul's Church. 
She made her first appearance on the stage with a "Pinafore" company, her 
musical gifts being of great advantage to her. Later, she joined Augustin 
Daly's company, in New York ; and in 1886 appeared with Robson and Crane 
in "The Comedy of Errors." In the following season she was cast for a part 
in "The Henrietta," with the same gentlemen, and continuing with them, 
became their leading lady. In 1894, she married Mr. Robson, and is the mother 
of a son, David Morton Robson. She has not, however, abandoned her connec- 
tion with the stage, as she is shortly (1903) to appear as one of the principals 
of the support of Mr. Jerome Sykes in "The Billionaire." Mrs. Robson is a 
woman of fine taste and judgment, and is looked upon as one of the best dressed 
women on the American stage. Her husband, who was regarded as having 
no peer in America in certain Shakespearean roles, died in New York, April 
29th, 1903, aged 67. Residence : Robson House, The Highlands, N.J. 



From a photograph by Perry, Simcoe, Ont. 

night in November, 1854, and is best described by the poet, J 

Vhittier, in an article which appeared in the 

e could do nothing but build a huge fire upon the-beach, and, in th: 

ay, give assurance to the crew that help was 

o notnmg out ouiio. a nuge nre upon me-neacn, ana, in tnis way, give assurance to me crew mat oeip wai 
r this had been done she more than once waded out through the snow and water, as far as she could safely 
signs invited the men to swim for the shore, trusting to her to pull them through. She was tall and power- 

American Humane Association, and some Buffalo merchants raised 

American Humane Association, and some liutialo merchants raised a sum of money with which her present home was 
purchased for her. From her own country, however, neither the Parliament nor Government, nor any society or 
individual, has ever taken any notice of a deed which for many a long year to come must make the name of Abigail 
Becker one to be highly treasured throughout the civilized world. Residence : Walsingham Centre, Ont. 



From a photograph by Webster Brothers, London, England. Kindly urnished by Lady 
Rose's daughter, Lady Stanley Clarke. 

Charlotte, daughter of Robert Emmet Temple, Esquire, of Rutland, Vermont, married, first, 
September nth, 1833, Major Robert Sweeney, of Montreal, who, in May, 1838, fought a duel with, and 
killed, Major Henry J. Warde, of the ist Royals (he died December isth, 1840); and, secondly, July 


-------------------------- ..... ---------- ------- . 

issue of this latter marriage, three sons and two daughters, viz.: The late Sir William Rose, Charles Day 
Rose, now M.P., Captain Edward Temple Rose, late loth Hussars, Mary Temple, .Lady Clarke (?.?'.), 
and Charlotte Amy, wife of Francis Stuart Stanley, Esquire (g.v.). Lady Rose, who was a woman of 
beauty, grace and culture, was long the dominant social figure in Montreal, and her husband's advance- 
ment in life was due in a large measure to her wise counsel and ready tact. Their house, " Rosemount," 
which was occupied by the Prince of Wales (now King Edward VII.), during his visit to Canada, 
in 1860, and by Prince Arthur (Duke of Connaught), when quartered in Montreal with his regiment ten 
years afterwards, was the scene of some of the most brilliant entertainments ever given in the commercial 
metropolis. Among those who had been guests there, at one time or another, were the several Governors- 
General and their wives, John Bright, Richard Cohden, the Duke of Devonshire and his two brothers, 
Lord Edward and Lord Frederick Cavendish, Prince Napoleon, Sir Howard Russell, Prince Doria, Lord 
Wolseley, General Buller, Sir Fenwick Williams, the Prince de Joinville, etc. After removing to Eng- 
land, Sir John and Lady Rose occupied Loseley Park, in Surrey, and there, as well as in London, gathered 
about them all that was brightest and best of social, literary or artistic merit. They also rented Brabam 

died, suddenly, while shooting in the Duke of Portland's deer forest, in Caithness, Scotland, August 24th, 
1888, and was interred by the side of his first wife in Guildford cemetery. The Prince of Wales sent a 
wreath to, and was represented at, his funeral. 



From a miniature. Kindly loaned for reproduction by the late Mrs. Rose's brother-in-law, 
William Dealtry, Esquire, C.M.G., London, England. 

Ellen Phyllis, daughter of Richard Pattinson, Esquire, merchant, of Montreal, 
was born in that city. After her father's death she and her sister accompanied 
their brother to England, where they were educated. She married Major John 
Baillie Rose, 5;th Regiment, of Kilravock Castle, County Nairn, a family 
existing in Scotland since the reign of Alexander III. He served in the Crimea, 
and fell mortally wounded at the battle of the Alma, September 2oth, 1854. 
After his death, his widow moved to England, and died at Bath, April I4th, 1861. 
She was buried in the churchyard at Bathampton. Her sister, Marianne, 
married, April i8th, 1824, Arthur J. Robertson, Esquire, of Inches House, near 
Inverness, Scotland, and died there, September i6th, 1836. Their brother, 
Richard Pattinson, entered the army, and after a distinguished career attained 
the rank of Lieut.-Colonel, and was appointed Governor of Heligoland in 1858. 
He died at Havre, France, August 3rd, 1875. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce. Kindly furnished by her husband, the Hon. G. W. Ross, LL.D. 

Catherine, daughter of Wm. Boston, Esquire, Toronto, was born in the Township of 
Lobo, County of Middlesex, Ontario, November roth, 1847, and was of Scottish descent, 
her father being a native of Melrose, Scotland. As a very young girl, it is said that she was 
a pupil of her husband, when he was a public school teacher. She was married to Mr. 
Ross, as his second wife, November I7th, 1875, and bore him four children, one son and 
three daughters. Throughout she was a true helpmeet, giving up her whole life to secure 
the happiness and success of her husband. Her chief characteristic was common sense, 
and a womanly devotion to her husband and family, which was truly heroic. While very 
unassuming, she was an intellectual woman, and took a warm interest in public affairs. 
Few ladies were seen more frequently in the gallery or on the floor of the Legislature, and 
few knew so much of what was going on in the political world, or could form so quick and 
so just an estimate of men and measures as she could. One of the few occasions on which 
she appeared officially before the public was when she, at the request of the Ontario 
Historical Society, unveiled the Laura Secord monument at Lundy's Lane, June 22nd, 
1901. Her husband, who was naturally proud of such a wife, paid a handsome tribute to 
her many excellences of character, at Niagara Falls, on their return from a visit to 
England, September 2ist, 1901. He said his wife was like "the shadow of a great rock in 
a weary land, and a tower of strength to the Ontario Government." Her death occurred 
at Toronto, March I2th, 1902, her remains being interred in Mount Pleasant Cemetery 
in that city. The Montreal Star voiced the public sentiment in saying that her removal 
would be generally deplored. " As the daughter of a member of Parliament, the sister of 
another, and the wife of a Provincial Premier, she had a deep sense of the responsibilities 
of a public man's helpmate. She drew to her the literary, the artistic, and those inter- 
ested in educational work, and she took an active part in charitable undertakings and 
enterprises worthy the aid of devoted wives and mothers." 



From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by the Hon. Sir H. E s 
Taschereau, Chief Justice of Canadal 

Marie Louise, eldest surviving daughter of the Hon. Jean Thomas 
Taschereau, a Judge of the Court of King's Bench, Lower Canada, and his 
wife, Marie, daughter of the Hon. Jean Antoine Panel, Speaker of the Legis- 
lative Assembly of the same Province, was born in Quebec, April I7th, 1811. 
Educated in the same city, she married, January i6th, 1830, as his second wife, 
Commissary-General Randolph Isham Routh, a distinguished officer, who had 
served under Wellington and was present with him at Waterloo. He remained 
in Canada for over sixteen years, was appointed to the Executive Council in 
1838, was knighted in 1841, and was created a K.C.B. in 1848. Lady Routh 
accompanied her husband to England in 1844, and continued to live there till 
his death, which occurred November 29th, 1 858. She then returned to Canada, 
taking up her residence in Montreal, where she died, December i6th, 1891. 
Her remains were laid in the cemetery at Cote-des-Neiges. She was the 
mother of nine children, four sons and five daughters. Edwin John Routh, 
LL.D., D.Sc., her eldest son, born in Quebec, January 2oth, 1831, graduated at 
Cambridge University as Senior Wrangler, and has become one of the most 
eminent mathematicians in the world. He married, in 1864, the eldest daughter 
of Sir G. B. Airy, K.C.B. , the late Astronomer Royal. Lady Routh, who was 
both affable and dignified, held a high place in Canadian society, and enjoyed 
the esteem and respect of all. She was a sister of the late Cardinal Taschereau, 
and of the late Judge J. T. Taschereau, of the Supreme Court of Canada. 



From a photograph taken not long before her death. Kindly furnished by her mother, 
the late Mrs. Hollis, Montreal. 

Augusta Alicia, third daughter of the late Captain Richard Hollis, a Waterloo 
veteran, formerly of the King's Dragoon Guards, and his wife, Charlotte Amelia, 
second daughter of Assistant Commissary General Kuper, of Chambly, P.Q., was 
born at Bytown (now Ottawa), in 1848, and married, in Montreal, September 27th, 
1867, Captain George Charles Erskine Rowley, Royal Welsh Fusiliers, who, in 
1884, succeeded his uncle as 3rd Baronet, of Hill House, Berkshire. Lady 
Rowley died suddenly at Bournemouth, England, on Christmas Day, 1888, 
leaving one son, the Rev. George C. A. Rowley, rector of Eastwich, and heir to 
the baronetcy. 

20 295 


From a photograph by Stanton & Vicars, Toronto. V 

Frances Elswood, daughter of the late Hon. Albert Norton Richards, Q.C., 
at one period Lieut.-Governor of British Columbia, and his first wife, Frances, 
daughter of Benjamin Chaffey, Esquire, formerly of Somersetshire, England, 
was born at Brockville, Ont., and educated at Miss Dupont's School, Toronto. 
Devoted to music and art, she continued her studies therein at New York, 
Paris and London. At Paris she was a pupil, for three years, in the studios of 
Robert Fleury, Carolus Duran, Henner and Chaplin, and was a fellow-student 
of Marie Bashkirtseff, who painted her portrait, and speaks of her in her 
"Journal of a Young Artist." On returning to Canada, she was elected an 
Associate of the Royal Canadian Academy of Art, and was placed in charge of 
the Ottawa Art School. This position she resigned, with a view to further 
study. She excels in portraiture, and has exhibited at the Canadian, American, 
French and English galleries. In 1882, she executed a portrait of Po-kah-nee- 
hah-pee, a Blackfoot Indian, for the Princess Louise, and, later, a full-length 
portrait of her uncle, the late Chief Justice Sir William Buell Richards, for the 
Supreme Court of Canada, and a half-length portrait of the late Sir George 
Kirkpatrick, for the Parliament of Canada. In 1892, she was presented with 
the certificate of the Royal Humane Society (London), for courage and coolness 
in saving a boy from drowning in the River Thames. She married, July roth, 
1888, William Edwin Rowley, Esquire, second son of the late Edwin Rowley, 
Esquire, of Gawthorpe Hall, Yorkshire, and of Glassonby, Cumberland, and is 
the mother of several children. She was a full sister of the late Mrs. Henry J. 
Morgan, of Ottawa. Residence : " Glassonby? Kirkosivald, Cumberland; zoA 
Cheyne Walk, London, S. W., England. 



From a recent photograph. Kindly furnished by her husband, Lieut. -General Lord Alexander Russell, C.B. 

Anne Emily, youngest daughter of Sir Leonard Worsley Holmes, Bart, (fxt.\ of 
Westover, I.W., married, July 3rd, 1844, Lord Alexander George Russell, youngest son 
of John, 6th Duke of Bedford, K.G., and his second wife,Lady Georgiana, fifth daughter of 
Alexander, 4th Duke of Gordon, K.G., and has issue two sons. Lady Alexander Russell's 
connection with Canada commenced in the spring of 1846, when she accompanied her 
husband to Halifax, N.S., where his regiment, the Rifle Brigade, was stationed. Thence, 
in the autumn, they went to Quebec with the regiment. In 1847, Lord Alexander was 
appointed A.D.C. to Lord Elgin, and they joined that nobleman with his family in 
Montreal, returning to England the same year. In 1862, Lady Alexander joined her 
husband at Hamilton, Ont., where he was in command of the 2nd Battalion of his corps,* 
and remained with him in the country till 1866. While at Montreal, in 1864, the pupils 
attending the Rev. Mr. Woods' school in that city were formed into a cadet corps, called 
" Lady Alexander Russell's Own Cadet Corps," to which she presented a colour. In May, 
1883, her Ladyship accompanied her husband to Halifax, he being appointed Commander- 
in-Chief of the forces in Canada, and remained with him there till his return to England 
in 1888. During a portion of that period, Lord Alexander Russell was Administrator of 
the Government of the Dominion. In 1883, they were, for some weeks, the guests of the 
Marquis of Lome and the Princess Louise, at the Citadel, Quebec. They left behind 
them in Canada, in the minds of all, recollections of a singularly agreeable and pleasant 
character. Residence : Uckfield House, Ucfcfield, Sussex, England. 

*A well-disciplined and admirable body of men, many of whom, on their discharge, settled in the country, and 
have proved themselves to be as good citizens as they were soldiers. So much attached were these men to their old 
commanding officer, that, on his return to Canada in 1883, they waited upon him, in their respective localities, with 
complimentary addresses, accompanied in some cases with gifts of a varied character. 


From a photograph by Morrow, Hamilton. Kindly furnished by her father, Dr. Russell. >* 

Sarah Elizabeth, second daughter of Dr. James Russell, Medical Superintendent of 
the Asylum for the Insane, Hamilton, -Out., and his wife, Sophia, daughter of the late 
Byron Carpenter, Esquire, of Ancaster, Ont., was born in Binbrook, Ont., and educated 
at the Collegiate Institute, Hamilton. Studying for her profession at the Training 
School for Nurses at the Presbyterian Hospital, New York, she completed her course in 
1897. While head nurse in the surgical ward of that hospital the American-Spanish 
war broke out, and she was appointed to the nursing staff on board the hospital ship, 
Relief. In all she made nine trips to Cuba and Puerto Rico to bring home wounded 
and fever-stricken soldiers. Not long after this service, she sailed for Manilla, by the 
same vessel, via the Suez Canal, the voyage occupying forty days ; and after three 
months' stay at Manilla, returned on the Relief to San Francisco, with 280 wounded and 
invalided soldiers on board. After disposing of the patients in the various hospitals, Miss 
Russell proceeded overland to her home at Hamilton, having encircled the globe during 
her absence. On the outbreak of the war in South Africa, she immediately volunteered 
for service in that country, and accompanied the first Canadian Contingent sent there. 
She remained one year in South Africa, serving in various hospitals, and before leaving 
visited the battlefields of Natal, and stood on Spion Kop. On her return to Canada, 
she was presented with a gold medal by the Hamilton Branch of the Red Cross Society. 
She also received the South African war medal. She continues to follow her profession 
in New York, and has only recently returned from an eight months' engagement spent 
in Egypt and the South of France. Residence : 54 West Sjrii Street, Ne-w York. 



From a photograph by Thompson; Grosvenor Street, London. 

Alice, daughter of the late William Smith Sewell, Esquire, Sheriff ot 
Quebec, and his wife, Lavinia Marion, eldest daughter of Dr. George Griffin, 
surgeon 85th Regiment, was born and educated in Quebec. She married, first, 
June nth, 1867, John Duff, Esquire, surgeon Royal Artillery (who died) ; and, 
secondly, at Southsea, England, February 24th, 1876, Lieut.-General Sir 
Edward Lechmere Russell, K. C.S.I., a distinguished soldier, who received the 
thanks of both Houses of Parliament for his services during the Abyssinian 
war, 1868, and was, subsequently, Resident and Commandant at Aden. Lady 
Russell is the mother of several children. Residence : 7 Lansdown Crescent, 
Bath, England. 




From a photograph by Desautels, Montreal. 

Mary Anne, eldest daughter of Francis Madden, Esquire, of Cootehill, 
County Cavan, Ireland, was born there December 3ist, 1820. Educated by 
private tuition, she began at eighteen to write for La Belle Assemble, a London 
magazine published under the patronage of the Duchess of Kent. Coming to 
Canada, in 1844, she married, two years afterwards, James Sadlier, Esquire, a 
member of a well-known publishing house. One of her first works was a collec- 
tion of traditionary stories, published in Montreal, entitled " Tales of the Olden 
Time." Her literary works maybe divided into three classes: (l) The his- 
torical Irish romance, of which the "Confederate Chieftains" is the best and 
most elaborate ; (2) her didactic and religious works, original and translated, 
of which " De Ligny's Life of the Blessed Virgin " may be cited as an example ; 
and (3) a department, or sub-department, of fiction, in which Thomas D'Arcy 

Honor's Keepsake," etc. In all, she was the author of over sixty works, original 
and translated. In 1886 she published "The Poems of Thomas D'Arcy McGee, 
with an introduction and biographical sketch." Mrs. Sadlier died in Montreal, 
April 5th, 1903, and was buried at Brooklyn, N.Y. She was the mother of three 
daughters, the youngest of whom, Marguerite, married, October igth, 1.880, 
Francis, eldest son of Francis Chadwick, Esquire, of "The Glen," County 
Meath, Ireland. The second daughter, Miss Anna T. Sadlier, inherits much of 
her mother's literary talent, and has published various works of fiction, original 
and translated. 300 


From a photograph taken specially for this work by Aime Dupont, New York. 

Eliza A., daughter of William Joy, Esquire, was born at St. Armand West, P.Q. Impelled by a 
desire for change, she left home when a young girl, and became an actress, under the name of Agnes Le 
Clerccj. While filling an engagement at Washington, she met Prince Felix Salm-Salm, a younger son of 
the reigning Prince zu Salm-Salm, Prussia, and was married to him at St. Patrick's Church, in that city, 
August ^oth, 1862, Her husband had previously belonged to the Austrian army, but at the breaking out 
of the Civil War in the United States had offered his services to the National Government and became a 
member of the staff of General Louis Bleaker. Through his wife's influence he obtained command of the 
8th New York Regiment, and, later, of the 68th New York Volunteers, and towards the end of the war 
was assigned to the command of the post at Atlanta, receiving the brevet of brigadier-general in April, 
1865. He next offered his services to the Emperur Maximilian in Mexico, and was appointed Colonel on 
the general staff. He became the Emperor's A.D.C., and chief of his household, and was captured at 
Queretaro. After Maximilian's execution he returned to Europe, re-entered the Prussian army as major 
jn the Grenadier Guards, and was killed at the battle of Gravelotte. He published his diary in Mexico, 
including leaves from the diary of the Princess Salm-Salm (London : 1868). The Princess accompanied 
her husband throughout his military campaigns in the South, performing useful service in connection with 
the field hospitals, and was with him also in Mexico. After tne fall of Queretaro, she rode to San Luis 
Potosi, and implored President Juarez to procure the release of Maximilian and of his Aide, who was 
imprisoned with him. She also sought the intervention of Porfirio Diaz and of Maiiano Escobedo, and 
arranged a conference between the latter General and the Archduke. After the death of her husband, she 
raised a hospital brigade, which accomplished much good during the Franco-German war. Subsequently, 
she married Charles Heneage, Esquire, of the English diplomatic service, but soon separated from him. 
She published "Ten Years of my Life" (Toronto: 1877). A sister is married to Edmund Johnson, 
Esquire, of Vineland, N.J. Residence : Karlsrahe Baden, Karlstrasst 2, 



From a photograph by H. S. Mendelssohn, Pembridge Crescent, London. 

by her husband. 

Kindly furnished 

Fanny Isabel, elder daughter of William Merritt Wright, Esquire, Barrister, 
of St. John, N.B., and his wife, Amelia Allan, daughter of the Rev. Nathaniel 
Allan Coster, rector of Richibucto, in the same province, was born June i6th, 
1859. Educated privately, she married, 1888, Francis Arthur Edward Samuel- 
son, Esquire, of Breckenbrough Hall, Thirsk, Yorkshire, England, second son 
of the Right Hon. Sir Bernhard Samuelson, Bart., F.R.S. She died July I7th, 
1897, as the result of an accident, leaving one son, Francis Henry Bernhard 
Samuelson, and three daughters. She was a sister of Mrs. E. W. Fleming (y.v.~). 
A memorial relief portrait of Mrs. Samuelson, executed by George Frampton, 
A.R.A., has been erected in Kirkby-Wiske Church, Yorkshire. 



From a photograph by D. E. Sanford, New York. 

Olive, youngest daughter of the late Samuel Wilmot, Esquire, of Newcastle, 
Ont., Superintendent of Fish Culture for the Dominion, and his wife, Helen 
Matilda, daughter of the late Charles Clark, Esquire, Cobourg, Ont., was born 
at Newcastle, and educated in Toronto. She comes of distinguished Loyalist 
stock, the Wilmots of the Newcastle District being a branch of the Wilmot 
family of New Brunswick, mentioned by Sabine. She married, first, October 
6th, 1881, Romaine Winans, Esquire, of Toronto (he died) ; secondly, April 
5th, 1893, Dr. T. H. Berchard, of New York (he died) ; and thirdly, September, 
1898, Henry Sanford, Esquire, Vice-President of the Adams Express Company, 
of New York. Mrs. Sanford, who is considered one of Canada's most beautiful 
and most highly cultured women, has travelled much, and possesses many 
friends on both sides of the Atlantic. Residence : jo West 52nd Street, A'ew 



From a photograph by Alfred Ellis & Walery, London, 

Harriet Sophia, youngest daughter of Thomas Vaux, Esquire, Accountant of the House of 
Commons, Ottawa, was born in Montreal and educated in Quebec. She married, in 1866, as his 
second wife, W. E. Sanford, Esquire, of Hamilton, Ont., who was called to the Senate of Canada, 
by the Earl of Derby, February 8th, 1887, and continued to sit in that body up to his demise, 
July loth, 1899. Of four children, two sons died, one in infancy, and the elder, E. Jackson 
Sanford, at the age of twenty-nine. The two surviving children are Mrs. Tudor (g.v.) and an 
unmarried daughter, Muriel. Mrs. Sanford is described by Rose as "a lady of culture and dignity whose 
genial and refined spirit makes the home delightful and whose open-handed charity is a proverb in the 
city in which she lives." She has held the position of president of various benevolent and other institu- 
tions in Hamilton, and since her husband's death has assumed many business responsibilities. Since the 
establishment by Lady Aberdeen of the National Council of Women, Mrs. Sanford has taken an active 
interest in its affairs, and was instrumental in forming a similar Council in Italy, and frequently attending 
the annual meetings of the International Council in Europe. Elsinore, the Convalescent Home at 
Hamilton Beach, which was founded by Senator Sanford in his lifetime, is now maintained by Mrs. 
Sanford and her daughters, in his memory. In Mr. Bell-Smith's painting of the scene in Windsor Castle, 
where Her late Majesty is represented placing a wreath on the coffin of Sir John Thompson, Mrs. Sanford 
and her daughters also appear. While in London, and orevious to his journey to Windsor Castle, to be 
sworn as a member of the Privy Council, Sir John Thompson had been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. 
Sanford, and when the sad event of his death occurred, Mrs. Sanford, in the absence of her husband from 
London, accompanied by her daughters, at once repaired to the Castle, where, at the Queen's request, they 
remained for the night in order to be present at the funeral obsequies. The following day they were 
presented to Her Majesty. Two days later Mrs. Sanford again went to the Castle with Miss Thompson 
ai:d had a private audience with the Queen, who conversed most graciously with both ladies. Mrs. 
Sanford was first presented at Court in May, 1894, and subsequently attended other drawing-rooms, 
presenting first her elder and then her younger daughter. She attended the Court held by King Edward 
and Queen Alexandra in June, 1902, and witnessed the Coronation of Their Majesties in Westminster 
Abbey, in August of the same year. Residence : " H'esan/ord," Hamilton, Ont. 



From a photograph by Gauvin & Gentzel, Halifax. 

Miss Margaret Marshall Saunders, who has become one of the foremost writers of animal 
stories in the world, is the daughter of a Baptist clergyman, the Rev. E. M. Saunders, D.D., 
and his wife, Maria Kisborough Freeman, and was born in Milton, Queen's County, Nova 
Scotia, April I3th, 1861. She claims descent from John Alden, the first pilgrim from the 
Mayflower to set foot on Plymouth rock, the same who, with his wife, Priscilla, is immor- 
talized in Longfellow's "The Courtship of Miles Standish." On her mother's side she 
counts descent from another Mayflower pilgrim. Born amid romantic surroundings, 
Miss Saunders early became a student and a writer. After completing her education in 
France, she returned to Canada, and did her first work for newspapers and magazines. 
Her first story, " My Spanish Sailor," appeared in 1887. This was followed by "Beau- 
tiful Joe,"* the autobiography of a dog, which won the $200 prize offered by the American 
Humane Education Society for the best story illustrative of the kind or cruel treatment 
of domestic animals and birds in the Northern States, and other animal stories which 
have been extensively read. She has also written love stories, which, in the opinion of 
Katharine Hale, have " an irresistible charm." The best known of her works, in addition 
to those we have mentioned, are " Daisy," " Charles and his Lamb," " The House of 
Armour," " Rose a Charlitte," " The King of the Park," " For the Other Boy's Sake," 
" Deficient Saints," " For his Country," " Her Sailor" (" My Spanish Sailor" rewritten), 
" Tilda Jane," and " Beautiful Joe's Paradise." Miss Saunders has seen much of the 
world, and is described as one who possesses genius, heart and insight. Residence : 28 
Carl ton Street, Halifax, N.S. 

* The subject of this story died at Meaford, Ont., September :3th, 1899, in the eighteenth year of his age. 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Agnes Campbell, daughter of James Farquharson, Esquire, of Kingston, Jamaica, and later of 
British Columbia, married, in 1867, John Christian Schultz, Esquire, Doctor of Medicine, who was one 
of the first members returned to represent Manitoba in the House of Commons at Ottawa after the 
acquisition of the North-West Territories by the Dominion. He was appointed Lieutenant-Governor of 
Manitoba in 1888, and, in 1895, in acknowledgment of his public services, was created a K.C.M.G. by 
Queen Victoria. At his death in April, 1896, his remains received the honours of a State funeral. Dr. 
Schultz had more particularly distinguished himself as leader of the Loyalists during the rebellion at Red 
River, 1869-70, when he was arrested and imprisoned by Riel. His wife came very prominently into 
notice at that time, in connection with her efforts for the succour and release of her husband and his 
friends, efforts which were ultimately crowned with success. In recognition of her courage and constancy, 
under the many trying circumstances of her situation, she was presented, in 1870, with a service of plate, 
by citizens of Montreal, and with a gold watch, by citizens of Toronto. While mistress of Government 
House, Winnipeg, during her husband's regime, she had as guests the Earl and Countess of Derby, and, 
subsequently, the Earl and Countess of Aberdeen. As strict prohibitionists, Sir John and Lady Schultz 
would not allow the use of wines or liquors at their table, either before or after they entered Government 
House. Devoted to church and charitable work, Lady Schult/ has taken an active interest in the 
Hospital Aid Society, the Children's Home, the Women's Auxiliary and other kindred organizations, 
with which she was and is officially connected. She was the first local President of the Women's 
Council, and Vice- President of the National Council of Women, under the Countess of Aberdeen. Like 
her husband, she has always been warmly devoted to the sovereign and the Royal family, and, in 1893, 
led the movement in Manitoba for the presentation of a wedding gift to the Prince and Princess of Wales. 
She has recently erected a memorial window to her husband in Holy Trinity Church, Winnipeg. 
Residence : Winnipeg, .Manitoba, 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Mary, daughter of the late John Heron, Esquire, and Frances, his wife, was born 
and educated in Dublin, Ireland. She married, at Philadelphia, Pa., November 8th, 
1853, Richard William Scott, Esquire, Barrister, of Bytown (now Ottawa), who subse- 
quently entered public life, became a member of the Ontario Government, and, later, 
of the Dominion Government (of which he is now a member, for the second time), and 
continues to hold a highly distinguished place among Canadian statesmen. The issue 
of this marriage has been two sons and four daughters, one of the latter being married to 
George J. Desbarats, Esquire, C.E., a brother of the Baroness de Blaquiere (?.?'.) The 
sons are William L. Scott, Local Master in Chancery, and D Arcy Scott, Barrister, 
Ottawa. Mrs. Scott was one of several clever and highly accomplished sisters, known 
in professional life as " The Heron sisters," who, on the completion of their studies in 
music, came with their parents to America in the early fifties, and subsequently created 
a fyrore in the United States, the British provinces, and the West Indies by their 
exquisite singing. They toured in Canada in company, for a time, with Sir William 
Henry Don, a baronet of Nova Scotia, whose title, now extinct, dated back to 1667. 
One of the sisters married Signor Testa, a renowned tenor ; another married William 
Rape, Esquire, Spanish Consul at Dresden, and a third married Allan J. Scott, Esquire, 
a brother of the Hon. R. W. Scott. Perhaps the most talented of the sisters was 
Madame Testa, whose beautiful and highly-cultivated contralto voice won many laurels 
in Italian and English opera. She died in the city of Mexico, March 24th, 1891. Mrs. 
Scott, on her marriage, left the stage, and has since resided at Ottawa, which from 
a small settlement has grown, in her day, to be the beautiful and populous capital of 
British North America. In addition to her daily round of duties, she, as long as health 
permitted, always found time to lend her assistance to every cause in which her co-opera- 
tion was desired, having for its object some worthy or desirable undertaking. On the 
formation of the National Council of Women, by the Countess of Aberdeen, Mrs. Scott 
was placed on the Executive Committee, and she is now a Vice-President of the Local 
Council. No lady in Ottawa is held in a higher regard by all classes. Residence : 274 
Daly Avenue, Ottawa. 

307 * 


From a miniature taken in early life. Kindly furnished by her daughter, Lady Alexander 
Montgomery-Moore, Gipsy Lodge, Norwood, London, England. 

Elizabeth, eldest daughter of the Rev. James Yonge, of Puslinch, County Devon, England, for 

on was e moer o egt cren, sx sons an two augters, two o te ormer eing orn n anaa, 
namely, James Saumarez Colborne, who died at York (now Toronto), July 3oth, 1829, aged 3 years, and 
Hon. John Colborne, who was born at York, February i4th, 1830, and is still living. Sir John and Lady 
Colborne first arrived in Canada in November, 1828, being accompanied by five of their children, 
together with Miss Yonge (Lady Colborne's sister), and Dr. Jeune, afterwards Bishop of Lincoln, who 
was tutor to their sons. They resided successively at York, Montreal and Quebec, their summers, while 

bazaar gotten up by her Ladyship at York, in 1832, for the relief of distress occasioned by the epidemic 
of cholera, by which the sum of $1,200 was realized. Before leaving Canada, Lord Seaton was invested 
with the Grand Cross of the Order of the Bath, the ceremony taking place at the residence of his old 
comrade, Major-General Sir James Macdonell, K.C.B., in Quebec, October 22nd, 1839, Lord Seaton 
died April i7th, 1863, and his wife, November 28th, 1872. 




From the likeness contained in Lossing's "Pictorial Field-Book of the War of 1812." 
Copyright, 1868, by Harper & Brothers. 

Laura, eldest daughter of Major Thomas Ingersoll, a U. E. Loyalist, who afterwards founded the 
town of Ingersoll, Upper Canada, and his first wife, Elizabeth, daughter of Israel Dewey, Esquire of 
(.real Barnngton, Mass., was born in Massachusetts, December, 1775. In or about 1791, she accom- 
panied her father and stepmother (her father's third wife) to Canada, which from that time became her 
home. She married, not long afterwards, James, youngest son of Lieut. James Secord, and his wife. 
Madeleine Badeau, and lived with him at St. David's and at Queenston, on the Niagara frontier Her 
husband was also of Loyalist stock. He served during the War of 1812, and assisted in carrying the body 
of General Brock from the field of combat after he had fallen. At the third attack on Queenston, Secord 
was wounded, and it is on record that he would have been clubbed to death by the enemy as he lay 
helpless on the ground, if his wife, hearing of his mishap, had not gone to his assistance. Other brave 
and meritorious deeds rendered during the war have been attributed to her, but her crowning achieve- 
ment, and that which has given her name an eternal fame in Canadian history, took place on June 2ird, 
1813, as tersely recounted in the inscription on the public monument erected in her honour, at Lundy's 
Lane, in 1901 : " To perpetuate the name and fame of Laura Secord, who, on the 23rd of June 1813 
walked alone nearly twenty miles by a circuitous, difficult and perilous route, through woods and swamps, 
over dirty roads, to warn a British outpost at DeCew's Falls, of intended attack, and thereby enabled 

i| eut "cr ltz on the * 4th of J une ' l8 ' 3 ' "'"t 1 less '. han fif 'y men of His Majesty's 4 Qth Regiment, 

about fifteen militiamen, and a similar force of Six Nation and other Indians, under Captains William 
Johnston Kerr and Dominique Ducharme, to surprise and attack the enemy at Beechwood (or Beaver 
Uams), and, after a short engagement, to capture Colonel Boerstler, of the U. S. Army, and his entire 
force of 542 men, with two field-pieces. This monument, erected by the Ontario Historical Society from 
contributions of schools, societies, Her Majesty's 49 th Regiment, other militia organizations and private 

IndlVlatlBlfi. W,n< nnVMlM oinrt nf Turn* in^.i "* M re Qa^nrsJ ,./^.- V,~ .! f I __ J _!_._. 

noice o er acevement ave een eut. -oone . . Coffin, Lieut. -Colonel Cruickshank, 
Lnarles Mair, Mrs. S. A. Curzon, Miss Machar, Mrs. Frances E. Murray and Mrs. E. A. Currie. It is 
now proposed by the United Empire Loyalists' Association to pay further honour to the heroine by 
erecting a national monument to her at the scene of her achievement. 

* It is but right to state that the success of this undertaking was largely due to the constant and ener- 
getic efforts of Mrs. E. J. Thompson, of Toronto, the convener of the Monuments and Tablets Committee 
ot the Ontario Historical Society. OQ 


From a photograph by Lambert, Weston & Son, Folkestone and Dover. 

Jessie Madeline, eldest daughter of the Hon. William Macdougall, C.B., P.C., and 
his first wife, Amelia Caroline, daughter of Joseph Easton, Esquire, of Millbank, Ont., 
was born in Toronto, and received her education in that city and in Quebec. Her musical 
studies were conducted at both these places, and at London, England, which city she first 
visited with her father, on his going there in 1866 to attend the final conference held in that 
city on the political Union of British North America. While in England, on that occasion, 
she acted as bridesmaid to Miss Bernard (now the Baroness Macdonald of Earnscliffe), 
at her marriage with the late Sir John Macdonald. Possessing a voice of much sweetness 
and cultivation, she was, while living at Ottawa, often heard at concerts given for charitable 
and national objects. During the visit to Ottawa of the Duke of Connaught, in 1870, 
she formed one of the house party at Rideau Hall, and together with Lord and Lady 
Lisgar, General and Mrs. Earle and Miss Dalton (Mrs. Austin Mackenzie, y.v.), accom- 
panied His Royal Highness on his visit to the Upper Ottawa, at that time. She married, 
at Ottawa, April 2oth, 1870, Alfred Seymour, Esquire, of the Rifle Brigade, third son of 
the late Right Hon. Sir George Hamilton Seymour, G.C.B., G.C.H., a distinguished 
diplomat, and his wife, Gertrude, daughter of Henry, 2 1st Lord Dacre, and has issue 
seven children, four sons and three daughters. One son is in the army, another in the 
navy, and a third in the diplomatic service. Her husband died in February, 1897. Resi- 
dence : 77 Castle Hill Avenue, Folkestone, England. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. 

Sybil Dagmar, second daughter of the late Charles Seymour, Esquire, of " Idalia," 
Port Hope, Out., formerly an officer in the 2nd Queen's Regiment, and his wife, Emma 
Alicia, youngest child of the late Commander John Tucker Williams, R.N., of Penryn 
Park, Port Hope, was born in that town and received her education under a private 
governess, and at Toronto. She is a granddaughter of the late Hon. Benjamin Seymour, 
for many years a member of the Legislative Council of Canada, and who, at Confedera- 
tion, was called with others to the Senate of Canada by the Queen's Proclamation 
Her uncle, the late Lieut.-Colonel A. T. H. Williams, M.P., commanded the Midland 
Regiment during the rising in the North-West Territories, 1885, and died while on active 
service on that occasion. Residence : Arlington Hotel, Toronto. 
21 3" 


From a photograph by" Topley, Ottawa. 

Elizabeth Armanella, daughter of the late Henry James Burrows, Esquire, of Ottawa, 
and his wife, Sarah Sparks, was born in Ottawa, and educated at the Ladies' College, in 
that city. She married, at Winnipeg, August i8th, 1884, Clifford Sifton, Esquire, then a 
young lawyer, who, at a later period, entered Provincial politics and became Attorney- 
General in Mr. Greenway's Administration. He was, subsequently, acting-Premier of 
Manitoba, and was largely responsible for the action of the Government on the Manitoba 
school question, 1895-96. In November, 1896, he entered the Laurier Administration, 
at Ottawa, as Minister of the Interior and Superintendent-General of Indian Affairs, 
since when he and Mrs. Sifton have resided at the Federal capital. Mrs. Sifton, who is 
a prime factor in the social life of Ottawa, is the mother of five fine sons. When living 
at Brandon, she founded and presided over the W. C. T. U. of that town. She was also 
President of the Women's Hospital Aid Society, and of the Women's Society lormed in 
connection with the Methodist Church. Since removing to Ottawa, she has presided 
over one or two similar bodies in that city, and has been warmly interested in the work 
of the National Council of Women, and in Lady Minto's several generous undertakings. 
Handsome and prepossessing in appearance, and with a kindly nature and engaging 
manners, Mrs. Sifton is one of the most popular and highly esteemed hostesses in Ottawa. 
On both sides of the House, she is the representative of old Ottawa families. Residence : 
" Armadale? 215 Metcalfe Street, Ottawa. 



From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her brother, 
F. A. Routh, Esquire, Montreal. 

Ellen Adele, third daughter of Commissary-General Sir Randolph Isham 
Routh, K.C.B., and his second wife, Marie Louise Taschereau (?.?'.), was born 
in Quebec, October 3oth, 1837, and received her education at the Ursuline 
Convent in that city. She married, in London, England, January 8th, 1857, 
William Bernard Sills, Esquire, Barrister (who died in Montreal, March 
I2th, 1895), and is the mother of three children. Her only daughter, Emmie 
Gwendolyn, married, October ;th, 1887, Charles F. Bouthillier, Esquire, of 
Montreal, and " Bleury," Ste. Rose, P.Q. One of her sisters, Louisa Isabel, 
married, at Calcutta, November, 1859, S.irgeon-General Charles Edward Kil- 
kelly, of the British Army. Residence : 749 Sherbrooke Street, Montreal. 



From a likeness taken late in life. Kindly furnished by J. Ross Robertson, Esquire, Toronto. 

Elizabeth Posthuma, only daughter and heiress (by Elizabeth Spinckes, his wife) 
of Colonel Thomas Gwillim, of Old Court, A.D.C. to General Wolfe, married, about 1790, 
her relative, Colonel John Graves Simcoe, M. P., late of the Queen's Rangers, who, in 
July, 1 792, was appointed first Governor of the Province of Upper Canada, which position 
he filled till July, 1796. In the latter year he became Governor of San Domingo, and 
after returning from that country, was promoted lieutenant-general, and appointed 
Commander-in-Chief in India, as successor to Lord Lake, but did not live to take up the 
duties of this office, as he died suddenly, at Torbay, October 26th, 1806, aged 54. Mrs. 
Simcoe accompanied her husband to Canada, arriving at Quebec, on H. M. S. Triton, 
November, 1791, and proceeding to the Upper Province in June, 1792, a considerable 
portion of the journey being made in canoes. The Due de la Rochefoucault-Liancourt, 
who visited the Simcoesat Newark (Niagara), in 1795, describes Mrs. Simcoe as "a lady 
of thirty-six years of age. She is bashful and speaks little, but is a woman of sense, 
handsome and amiable, and fulfils all the duties of a mother and wife with the most 
scrupulous exactness. The performance of the latter she carries so far as to act the part 
of secretary to her husband. Her talent for drawing, the practice of which she confines 
to maps and plans, enables her to be extremely useful to her husband." Mrs. Simcoe 
also accompanied her husband to San Domingo. She died at the family seat, Wolford 
Lodge, near Exeter, Devonshire, in 1850. She was the mother of two sons and six 
daughters. One daughter, Katherine, was born in Canada, and died here in infancy. 



From a photograph by Whittemore, Old Orchard, Me. 

Margaret L., daughter of John Henry, Esquire, an elder of the Presbyterian 
Church, and founder of Cooke's Church, Toronto, was born in that city. She 
was one of the first pupils who attended the Toronto Model School, and after 
graduating there, completed her education at Miss Brown's private school, this 
lady being a sister of the late Hon. George Brown, for some years the leader 
of the Liberal party in Upper Canada. In 1865, she married the Rev. Albert 
Benjamin Simpson, the founder of the Christian Alliance and of the Inter- 
national Mission Alliance, who has been declared to be the most remarkable 
and successful advocate of missions now living, and is the mother of six 
children. Although she has led a very busy domestic life, Mrs. Simpson has 
been able to accomplish much good for others, especially for working girls, 
whom God has taught her to love and teach. Through her instrumentality 
hundreds of these girls have been converted and saved. For ten years Mrs. 
Simpson has filled, with ability and zeal, the position of Financial Secre- 
tary of the C. and M. Alliance for the spreading of the Gospel abroad. Resi- 
dence : 692 Sth Avenue, New York. 



From a photograph by Simpson, Toronto. 

Ethel Louisa, third daughter of the late Chief Justice Sir Thomas Gait, and 
his wife, Frances Louisa, daughter of Lieut. J. M. Perkins, R.N., was born and 
educated in Toronto. Entering the service of the Salvation Army, she became 
a strenuous worker in behalf of the objects of that organization, and was pro- 
moted through the various grades to the rank of major. She married, in May, 
1902, Austin Edward Shaw, Esquire, of Spokane. In the opinion of the 
Ottawa Citizen, Mrs. Shaw " belongs to the select circle of great characters, of 
whom the world never has an overplus at any time, but who are the salt of the 
earth when they do appear." Residence : Spokane, Wash., U.S. 


From a photograph by Elliott & Fry, London. Kindly urnished by Hon. Justice Baby, Montreal. 

Louisa, eldest daughter of the late Joseph Bouchette, Esquire, Deputy 
Surveyor-General of Lower Canada, and granddaughter of Colonel Joseph 
Bouchette, the distinguished topographer, was born and educated in Quebec. 
She married, first, at Quebec, November 8th, 1851, Alexander Hart, Esquire 
C E (he died) ; and secondly, at Quebec, November 26th, 1878, as his second 
wife, the Hon. Ambrose Shea, M.E.C., St. John's, Newfoundland, one of the 
"' Fathers of the Canadian Confederation." Mr. Shea was, from 1887 to 1895, 
Governor of the Bahama Islands, and in 1883 received a K.C.M.G. Lady Shea 
is taken in the above picture in the costume worn by her when presented at 
court. Residence : / Alfred Place, Thurloe Square, London, England. 



From a photograph hy Cochran, Hamilton, Ont. 

Elizabeth, daughter of Sylvester Smith, Esquire, and his wife, Isabella 
McGee, was born at Winona, Ont., in 1859. Educated privately, and at the 
Collegiate Institute, Hamilton, she studied medicine at the Royal Medical 
College, Kingston, where she induced the Dean of the Faculty to institute a 
separate course for ladies. This led to the establishment of the Women's 
Medical College in that city. Called to the degree of M.D., C.M. in 1884, she 
was, in the same year, admitted a member of the College of Physicians and 
Surgeons of Ontario. In 1886, she married Prof. Adam Shortt, M.A., who 
holds the chair of Political Science in Queen's University, Kingston, and in 
1887 she was appointed Lecturer on Medical Jurisprudence and Sanitary 
Science in the Women's Medical College. Both she and her husband are most 
highly regarded in educational circles. Residence : " Copsnverth? King Street 
West, Kingston, Ont. 




From a photograph by Hughes & Mullins, Ryde, I.W. 

Charlotte Amy, second daughter of the' late Right Hon. Sir John Rose, 
Bart., G.C.M.G., and his wife, Charlotte, daughter of Robert Emmet Temple, 
Esquire, of Rutland, Vt. (g.v.), was born and educated in Montreal. She married, 
in that city, August ijth, 1866, Francis Sloane-Stanley, Esquire, late Royal 
Horse Guards, third son of the Rev. George Sloane-Stanley, late rector of 
Branstone, England, and is the mother of two sons, Ronald Francis Assheton, 
formerly Captain i6th Lancers, with which he served and was severely wounded 
in South Africa, and Cecil Vivian, Captain I2th Lancers, who likewise served 
in South Africa. Mr. Sloane-Stanley is a J.P. and D.L. for County Leicester, 
and a J.P. for Hampshire. Mrs. Sloane-Stanley is a great favourite in London 
society. Residences : Lecsthorpe Hull, Melton Moivbray ; Bay House, Alver- 
stoke, Hants, England. 

\ v - 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her uncle, Sir Sandford Fleming. 

Miss Elsie Smith, an active member of several of the women's organizations 
in Ottawa, is a daughter of the late Alexander Smith, Esquire, of Kingussie, 
Scotland, by his marriage with Lily, daughter of the late Sheriff Hall, of Peter- 
boro', Ont. Miss Smith is a niece of Sir Sandford Fleming, K.C.M.G., and since 
the death of his wife, in 1888, has presided over his household at Ottawa. 
An amiable, clever and entertaining young lady, she has become an immense 
favourite in Ottawa society. Residence : " IVinterholme" 213 Chapel Street 



From a photograph by Pridham. 

Sarah, daughter of the late J. W. Young, Esquire, of Halifax, N.S., was 
born and educated in Nova Scotia. She married, 1868, the Hon. Albert J. 
Smith K C M.P., a distinguished public man, who had been Premier of New 
Brunswick, and who, subsequently, entered the Canadian House of Commons, 
was sworn of the Privy Council, and received a K.C.M.G., in Recognition .of his 
public services. He died June 3oth, 1883, aged sixty. His widow who is a 
ladv of fine literary tastes, and one of the wealthiest women in the Maritime 
Provinces, is the mother of a son, J. W. Young Smith, who married September, 
1892, Cornelia DeLancy, third daughter of the late Major W. B. Robinson. 
Residence : " Roodlaian," Dorchester, N.B. 




From a painting by Sir William Richmond, R.A. Kindly furnished by Lady Stanley's 
daughter, the Lady Maude Alethea Stanley, London, England. 

Hon. Henrietta Maria, eldest daughter of Henry Augustus, i3th Viscount Dillon, and his wife, 
Henrietta, eldest daughter of Dominick Geoffry Browne, Esquire, M.P., and sister of the ist Lord Oran- 
more, was born in Nova Scotia, December 2ist, 1807, her father being stationed there, at that time, in 
command of his regiment, the loist Foot. Two years afterwards, the regiment proceeded to Jamaica, and 
the mother and child went to England. Subsequently, they took up their residence at Florence, where, 
in 1826, the Hon. Miss Dillon was married to Edward John Stanley, Esquire, who, later, became the 2nd 
Lord Stanley of Alderley. She was the mother of ten children, four sons and six daughters, among the 
latter being the late Countess of Airlie and the late Viscountess Amberley. Her husband died June i6th, 
1869; her Ladyship died February i6th, 1895. She was in many respects a most remarkable woman. 
Her great age was no hindrance to her extraordinary intellectual and physical activity. Within a few 
weeks of her death she attended the weekly meeting of the Girls' Public Day School Company (of which 

young Pretender, and was present both at the Coronation and the Jubilee of her late Majesty Queen 
Victoria. More than half a century ago Lady Stanley was one of the original promoters of the Queen's 
College, and she became one of the members of its first council. She assisted to a great extent Miss 
Emily Oavies, to whom the foundation of Girton College was primarily and mainly owing. During the 
whole of her life she had been do : ng the best that she could do for the development of the education of 
women, never thrusting herself to the front or endeavouring to monopolize the credit that was due to 
others, and all this good work was accomplished without neglecting her duties as a woman or the taking 
of a proper interest in her children and their offspring. Her remains were interred beneath the chancel 
of Alderley Church, in which edifice her surviving children have placed a tablet to her memory. 



From a photograph by Alice Hughes, London. 

Annie Bickerton, second daughter of the Hon. C. E. Pooley, K.C., President 
of the Executive Council of British Columbia, and his wife, Elizabeth, only 
daughter of William Fisher, Esquire, formerly M.P.P. for Esquimalt, B.C., was 
born and educated in British Columbia. She married, at Esquimalt, Novem- 
ber 5th, 1896, the Hon. Albert Victor Stanley, Lieutenant Royal Navy, second 
son of the i6th Earl of Derby, K.G., G.C.B., and his wife, Lady Constance, 
daughter of the 4th Earl of Clarendon, K.G. (f.v.), and is the mother of two 
children, a girl and a boy. At the wedding the bride wore a Brussels lace veil, 
which was lent by the bridegroom's mother, and had been her own wedding 
veil. Since their' marriage the Hon. Mr. and Mrs. Stanley have spent eight 
months of every year at Malta, owing to the former's connection with the navy. 
He was promoted Commander in 1901. Residence : J/ South Street, May/air, 
London, England. 

From a photograph by Kellie Co,, Montreal. 

Frances Ramsay, fourth daughter of the late Nicholas Carnegie Mclntosh, 
Esquire, of Edinburgh, Scotland, was born in Montreal, and educated there by 
private tutors. She also followed courses of lectures given under the auspices 
of the Montreal Ladies' Educational Association, taking certificates thereat in 
mineralogy, logic and mental philosophy. She married, in 1879, as his second 
wife, George Washington Stephens, Esquire, Barrister and M.P.P., of Montreal, 
who, later, entered the Provincial Government, and is the mother of three 
children, one son and two daughters. Mrs. Stephens' tastes have a decided 
inclination towards art, which she has cultivated and encouraged in various 
forms and directions. She was one of the originators of the Montreal Society 
of Decorative Art, which was opened by the Princess Louise in 1879, and was, 
for fifteen years or more, President of that body. She is now one of its hon- 
orary presidents. Her activity and usefulness have also been displayed in 
connection with the Woman's Protective Immigration Society, the Soldiers' 
Wives' League (organized during the South African war), the Maternity Hos- 
pital and the Montreal Cooking School, all of which have been carried on 
with manifest benefit to many. Mrs. Stephens will doubtless be heard from 
in other fields in the near future, for hers is an active brain and full of resource. 
Residence : 845 Dorchester Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Fraser Bryce, Toronto. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Evelyn DeLatre, daughter of the Hon. William Purvis Rochfort Street, a 
Judge of the King's Bench Division of the High Court of Justice of Ontario, 
and his wife, Eleanor, daughter of Thomas S. Smyth, Esquire, of London, Ont., 
who has become widely known as an accomplished violiniste, was born in 
London, Ont. She studied the violin in Canada, under Mr. Baumann, of 
Hamilton, subsequently proceeding to Leipzig, where she remained under the 
tuition of Herr Kapellmeisjer Sitt, for six years, and graduated at the Royal 
Conservatory. After further study in England, and at Boston, she appeared at 
various recitals in New York and in Canada, with much success. A sprained 
wrist, however, has since for two years prevented her from performing, much 
to the regret of her many friends and admirers. Address : <j Walmer Road, 



From a photograph by Adams, Aberdeen. Kindly furnished by her nephew, 
Dr. C. F. Fraser, Halifax, N.S. 

Catherine, fourth daughter of the Hon. James Fraser, M.L.C., of Halifax, 
N.S., and his wife, Rachel Otis, daughter of Benjamin DeWolfe, Esquire, was 
born in 1813. She married, in 1835, the Rev. Thomas G. Suther, who, in 1857, 
was consecrated Bishop of Aberdeen and Orkney, in Scotland. Like his 
wife, he was a native of Nova Scotia. Mrs. Suther, who was a sister of Lady 
Gore (g.i>.) died, at Aberdeen, April ist, 1880, the same year as that in which 
her sister expired. She was a clever and energetic woman, and of great service 
to her husband in the administration of his diocese. 



From a photograph by Livernois, Quebec. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Josephine, daughter of the late Surgeon-Major P. V. B. de Boucherville, of 
Beauharnois, was born at Ste. Marline, P.Q., and educated at Hochelaga 
Convent, Montreal. She married, in January, 1871, Alphonse Antoine Taillon, 
Esquire, now manager of La Banque Nationale at Ottawa. The portrait of 
Madame Taillon claims special attention, in that she is a descendant of the 
Vercheres branch of the family of which the celebrated French-Canadian 
heroine, Madeleine de Vercheres, was a member. Madame Taillon is the 
mother of two daughters, the Misses Josephine and Emma Taillon, both of 
whom graduated from the Convent of the Congregation de Notre Dame, 
Ottawa, with honours. Residence : 292 Daly Avenue, Ottawa. 

22 327 



From a photograph by Notman, Montreal. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Lily M., only daughter of the late Henry B. Kaighn, Esquire, of Newport, 
R. I., married, 1878,35 his second wife, Melbourne McTaggart Tail, Esquire, 
Advocate, who, in 1887, was raised to the judicial Bench in the Province of 
Quebec, and, in 1894, was appointed to perform the duties of Chief Justice of 
his Court in the district of Montreal. He received the ho.'.our of knighthood 
at Queen Victoria's Jubilee, 1897. Lady Tail, who possesses histrionic ability 
of a very marked character, frequently performed, after her marriage, with the 
Montreal Garrick Club, of which her husband was President. She is held in high 
esteem by a numerous circle of friends throughout the Dominion. Her hus- 
band, in January, 1903, headed a movement for the erection of a Children's 
Hospital in Montreal, as a memorial to the late Queen Victoria. Residence : 
994. Sherbrooke Street, Montreal. 




From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Marie Louise, daughter of the late Charles Panel, Esquire, Clerk of Private 
Bills, House of Commons, Ottawa, and his wife, Euphemie Chateauvert, was 
born in Ottawa, February 29th, 1868, and received her education at the 
Convent of the Sacred Heart (Grey Nuns) in that city. She married, at 
Ottawa, March 22nd, 1897, the Hon. Henri Elzear Taschereau, a Judge of the 
Supreme Court of Canada, who received the honour of knighthood from King 
Edward, 1902, and, in the same year, was advanced to the Chief Justiceship of 
Canada. Of this marriage there is issue two sons, Charles Elzear de Montar- 
ville Taschereau, born at Ottawa, October 5th, 1898, and Henri Edouard Panel 
Taschereau, born at Otlawa, August gth, 1902 (the King's coronation day). 
Lady Taschereau is a prominent figure in Ottawa Society, and is reputed lo be 
a charming hostess. Sir H. E. Taschereau was firsl married al Vaudreuil, 
P.Q., May 27th, 1857, to Marie Antoinette, daughter of the Hon. R. U. 
Harwood, Seigneur of Vaudreuil, and his wife, Marie Louise Josephte Chartier 
de Lotbiniere. This lady, who was the mother of seven children, died at 
Ottawa, June 2nd, 1896, her remains being interred in the parish church of 
Vaudreuil.* Residence : 363 Theodore Street, Ottawa. 

' La Famille Taschereau." Pa] Pierre-Georges Roy. (LeVis : 1901.) 


From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by Madame La Mothe, Ottawa. 

Marguerite, eldest daughter of Guillaume La Mothe, Esquire, sometime 
Postmaster of Montreal, and his wife, Marguerite de Savoye, of France, was 
born at Montreal, March 6th, 1853. Educated there, she married, December 
9th, 1873, Joseph Rosaire Thibaudeau, Esquire, an eminent merchant of 
Montreal, who was called to the Senate of Canada in 1878, and was appointed 
Sheriff of the District of Montreal, 1890. "A beautiful, highly accomplished 
and capable woman,"* and with all the means at her command to contribute to 
her enjoyment in society, Madame Thibaudeau has yet preferred for many 
years to give herself up almost wholly to works of charity, improvement and 
beneficence, following, in this respect, in the footsteps of the Cottes, Quesnels, 
Laframboises and Vigers of a preceding generation. While doing good in 
every direction, she has laboured especially for the welfare of Notre Dame 
Hospital, of which she is President, and has been instrumental in raising for 
that institution over $50,000. Among other bodies with which she has been 
closely connected have been the National Council of Women, the Women's 
Historical Society, the Parks and Playgrounds Association of Montreal, and 
the Ladies' Branch of the Numismatic and Antiquarian Society, of which she 
was one of the founders. Madame Thibaudeau is the mother of two daughters, 
the eldest of whom is married to Aime, only son of the late Hon. C. A. Geoffrion, 
K.C., P.C. Miss Juliette La Mothe, a sister of Madame Thibaudeau, was 
married, in January, 1888, to the Marquis Charles de Houthillier-Chavigny. 
Residence : 8j? Lagauchettire Street, Montreal. 

* Judge Baby. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

Annie E., daughter of John Affleck, Esquire, of Halifax. N.S., and his wife, Catherine Saunders, 
was born and educated in Halifax. She marred, in 1870, John Sparrow David Thompson, Esquire, 
Barrister, who subsequently ran a distinguished career as a public man. Entering the Provincial Assem- 
bly, in 1877, he became, two years afterwards, a member of the Local Executive, then Premier of Nova 
Scotia, then a Judee, then a Privy Councillor of Canada, with office, and then Prime Minister of Canada. 
He was created a K.C.M.G. in 1888, and, at his death, December i2th, 1894, had just been sworn as a 
Privy Councillor at Windsor Castle. His sudden demise created a painful sensation everywhere, and 
awakened a deep feeling of sympathy for his widow and children, consisting of two sons and two 
daughters. Her Majesty Queen Victoria, in whose presence Sir John Thompson had expired, gave 
expression to her sorrow in a private interview with the deceased statesman's daughter, and sent a tender 
message of condolence to his widow. She also placed a wreath upon his coffin, and ordered that the 
remains be taken to Halifax in state, in one of Her Majesty's war vessels, which was done. After the 
state funeral at the latter place, a fund was raised for the benefit of Lady Thompson, headed by Lord 
Strathcona with a subscription of $5,000, the Parliament of Canada contributing thereto $25,000. The 
education of the sons was undertaken by the Governor-General, the Earl of Aberdeen. Lady Thompson, 
who is a cultured and capable woman, has, since her husband's death, lived much in retirement. She has 
travelled abroad, and while with Sir John Thorn oson in England, on one occasion, was presented to 
Queen Victoria, at a garden party given at Marlborough House by the then Prince and Princess of 
Wales. She co-operated with the Countess of Aberdeen in founding the National Council of Women, and 
was one of its presidents at large. She has also given her support to the Victorian Order of Nurses by 
becoming a governor of the order. Residence : " Denuent Lodge" Sherboume Street^ Toronto. 



From a photograph by Parsons, St. John's, Nfld. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Susanna Janetta, daughter of the late Andrew Milroy, Esquire, of Hamilton, 
Ont., and formerly manager of the Bank of British North America, at St. 
John's, Nfld., was married, in 1865, to Robert Thorburn, Esquire, Merchant, of 
St. John's, who, subsequently, entered public life, became Premier of New- 
foundland in 1885, and received a K.C.M.G. at Queen Victoria's Jubilee in 
1887. On that occasion he was selected by the Colonial Conference, then 
sitting in London, to present their address of congratulation to Her Majesty at 
Windsor Castle. Lady Thorburn and her daughter, Miss Thorburn, were with 
Sir Robert in London on this occasion, and were presented to the Queen by 
Lady Holland, at a drawing-room, held at Buckingham Palace, May loth, 1887. 
Residence : " Devon Place" St. John's, Nfld. 



From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. 

_ -- _, , ( ...^ & . v .,.^ u ,,^. ary and artistic tastes by studying and 

travelling in England. She married, October aoth, 1867, as his second wife, the Hon. Samuel Leonard Tilley, C.B., then 
Minister of ^Customs, a distinguished statesman who had been largely instrumental with others in securing the political 
union of British North America. There was issue of this marriage two sons : Herbert Chipman Tilley, born September 
th, !868, and Leonard Percy DeWolfe Tilley, born May 2ist, 1870. Mr. Tilley, who had been previously Premier of 
New Brunswick, became Lieutenant-Goyernor of that Province in 1873, and, after serving for a second time in the 
Dominion Government (1878-85), was in the latter year recalled to the Lieutenant-Governorship, and continued 
therein up to within a short period of his death, June 25th, 1896. He was created a K.C.M.G. in 1879. While living 
at Ottawa, Lady Tilley was one of the principal figures in a brilliant circle of women led by the Baroness Macdonald 
of Earnscliffe, no society event being considered complete without her. At all the entertainments given in honour of 
the Duke of Connaught while on his first visit to Canada, and, afterwards, during the stay here of his sister, the 
Princess Louise, she was prominent. Subsequently, while in England, in July, 1884, she and her husband had the 
honour of being presented to Her late Majesty Queen Victoria, at Osborne, by the Princess Louise. They also 
attended a garden party given by the present King and Queen, at Marlborough House, and a State ball at Buck- 
ingham Palace. After taking possession of Government House, Fredericton, for the second time, in 1885, Lady Tilley 
gave herself up almost wholly to benevolent work, with the result that, since that time, she has been instrumental in 
giving to her native Province several institutions which will be of lasting benefit to its people. Chief among these 

Ottawa, and Mrs. W. H. Howland, of Toronto. Lady Tilley has been a prominent member of the National Council 
of Women since its organization, and, we believe, is still President of the St. John Local Council. As a proof of their 
consistency of principle, it may be mentioned that during the thirteen years-Sir Leonard and Lady Tilley held the first 
place in New Brunswick, no intoxicants of any kind were in use at their entertainments. One who knows Lady Tilley 
intimately speaks of her as "a born leader, who is always in the forefront of every aggressive movement." "Her 
sympathies,' adds the same writer, "are with the advance guard of women reformers, but she is not a crank that 
turns in one direction until the monotony becomes unbearable. She has zeal with knowledge, and this with sound 
common sense, tact and a harmonious individuality gives her success. Another strong point is her talent for organi- 
zation, and as her methods run in reasonable lines she rarely fails in the accomplishment of her object." Should a 
Royal Order be instituted for the decoration of Colonial women, Lady Tilley's varied public services would be well 
worthy of recognition. Residence: Carleton House, St. John, 



Brown Chamberlin. 

From a photograph by Topley, Ottawa. Kindly furnished by her niece, Mrs. 

Catharine Parr, the fifth in order of birth of the clever Strickland sisters, was born at 
London, Kent, England, January gth, 1802. She was the first of the sisters to commence 
writing, and it was the favour with which her stories and sketches were received by the 
public that led her elder sisters to enter the same field. In 1832 she married Lieut. 
Thomas Traill, of the 2ist Fusiliers, with whom she emigrated to Canada, her sister, 
Susannah (Mrs. Moodie, q.i'.}, following soon afterward. The Traills settled at Rice 
Lake, in Ontario, which became their permanent place of residence in this country. 
From there Mrs. Traill continued to contribute to the English magazines. In 1835 she 
published her first book : " The Backwoods of Canada." Among her subsequent works, 
all of which had a marked influence in promoting emigration to Canada, were : " The 
Canadian Crusoes," " The Female Emigrant's Guide," " Rambles in the Canadian 
Forest," " Studies in Plant Life in Canada," " Pearls and Pebbles," and " Cot and Cradle 
Stories." She died at her residence, "Westove," Lakefield, Ont., August 28th, 1899, 
universally regretted. Not long before her death, through the instrumentality of Lord 
Lansdowne, she received a grant from the Royal Bounty Fund, which was supplemented 
by a subscription from her friends in Canada, headed by Sir Sandford Fleming. John 
Reade, speaking of Mrs. Traill in " Old and New," says : " No one knew her who did 
not love her. Those who knew nothing of her literary fame, loved her for her Christian 
love and charity. All children loved her. It was not uncommon for grey-headed men 
and women to say : ' I have known and loved her all my life.' Her one boast (if boast 
it could be called), was : ' I have never lost a friend.' " At her death she was said to be 
the oldest living authoress in the British Dominions. 



From a photograph by Park Brothers, Toronto. 

Mrs. Treble is the only daughter of the late Hart A. Massey, Esquire, of Toronto, a gentleman widely known 
n Canada as the able and energetic founder of some of its most important industries and philanthropic institutions. 
She was born in Newcastle, Ont., March znd, 1854. She has inherited a large share of her father's energy and 
ability, and her natural gifts have been perfected by the most thorough education and culture which the country 
could afford, completed by wide experience of the best social life and foreign travel. The heiress of large estates, 
she has made philanthropic work the ambition of her life. Commencing with the Fred Victor Mission in a neglected 
part of Toronto, and with the Deaconess work, she speedily appreciated the fact that, if permanent good was to be 
accomplished, the home-life of the masses must be improved, and for this purpose the girls must be furnished with 
higher ideals than could be had in their own wretched tenements. Hence came classes in Domestic Science connected 
with the Mission work. These led up to wider ideas for the uplifting of the home life of the whole country, calling 
for teachers for our Public and High Schools, and supplying these through a Normal Training School. This led to 
the founding of the Lillian Massey School of Household Science and Art. Finally the influence of her work has 
reached the University of Toronto, resulting in a curriculum in Household Science which offers the most perfect 
literary, scientific and practical education for women in woman's sphere of life, i.e., the home, that can be found in 
any country. Mrs. Treble has also founded similar work in the University of Manitoba, and in several ladies' 
colleges. She was married, January 26th, 1897, to John M. Treble, Esquire, of Toronto. A member of the Metro- 
politan Methodist Church, Toronto, a trustee of the Fred Victor Mission, Honorary President of the Canadian 
Household Economic Association, and Vice-President of the Women's Council of Toronto, she is likewise a trustee 
executrix for the administration of the large estate of her father, the late Hart A. Massey. Her name would add 
strength to any Royal Order to be instituted for the decoration of Colonial women. Residence : " Euclid Hall" 



From a photograph by Mendelssohn, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Edith Mary, younger daughter of William Duffus, Esquire, was born and 
educated in Halifax, N.S. She married, at Halifax, December 29th, 1891, 
Lieutenant Ernest Charles Thomas Troubridge, R.N., second son of the late 
Colonel Sir Thomas Troubridge, Bart., C.B., who greatly distinguished himself 
in the Crimea, where he lost his right leg and left foot, and his wife, Louisa 
Jane, daughter of Daniel Gurney, Esquire, of North Runcton, Norfolk, Eng- 
land. Of this union there was issue, one son and two daughters. Mrs. Trou- 
bridge died at Alverstoke, Hants, England, January loth, 1900. Her elder 
sister, Janet, married, September, 1886, Captain (now Lieut.-Colonel) J. C. 
Middlemass, R.E. Lieutenant Troubridge was promoted Commander, 1895, 
and Captain, 1901, and is now Naval Attache in Japan. 



From a photograph by Taber, Paris, kindly furnished by her mother. 

Edna, elder daughter of the late Hon. \V. E. Sanford, Senator, and his wife, 
Harriet Sophia, daughter of the late Thomas Vaux, Esquire (g.i>.\ was born in 
Hamilton, Ont., and educated chiefly in England and Germany. She married, 
at St. George's Church, Hanover Square, London, October 26th, 1898, Captain 
(now Major), Ernest Tudor Tudor, R.E. She was first presented at Court in 
1894, and, again, on the occasion of her marriage. Temporary residence : 
Hong- Kong. 



From a photograph by Maull & Fox, Piccadilly, London. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Frances Amelia, daughter of Silas Hibbert Morse, Esquire, was born at Amherst, 
N.S., and educated at Charlestown Academy, Massachusetts. She married, October 8th, 
1846, Charles Tupper, Esquire, M.D., who subsequently entered public life, and tjecame, 
successively, Premier of Nova Scotia, a Privy Councillor in Canada, and a member of 
the Dominion Government, High Commissioner for Canada in London, .and Prime 
Minister of Canada. In recognition of his eminent public services her husband was 
created a C.B. in 1867, a K.C.M.G. in 1879, aG.C.M.G. in 1886, and a Baronet in 1888. 
The issue of this marriage was three sons and three daughters, of whom survive, James 
Stewart Tupper, Esquire, K.C., Winnipeg ; Hon. Sir Charles Hibbert Tupper, K.C.M.G., 
P.C., K.C., Vancouver ; William Johnston Tupper, Esquire, Barrister, Winnipeg, and 
Emma, the wife of Major-General Donald R. Cameron, R.A., C.M.G. Lady Tupper, 
who throughout her distinguished husband's career has been very near and close to 
him, is a woman universally loved and respected for her sweetness of disposition and 
high character. While in England, with her husband, in 1867, on the occasion of the 
London Conference on Confederation, she and Dr. Tupper had the honour of being pre- 
sented to Her late Majesty Queen Victoria, at a special drawing-room at which only repre- 
sentatives of foreign countries, or persons recently appointed to high office, were 
presented. She was again presented to Her Majesty in 1886. During her husband's 
residence in London, while he was High Commissioner, from 1884 to 1896, Lady Tupper 
had many arduous and responsible social duties to fulfil in connection with his official 
position, which she discharged in a manner always creditable to herself, her husband and 
the Dominion. The fiftieth anniversary of Sir Charles and Lady Tupper's wedding was 
celebrated in Ottawa, October 8th, 1896. On that occasion they were made the recipients 
of many warmly expressed messages of congratulation, and in addition were presented 
with many souvenirs of the happy event, including a solid gold epergne from the Con- 
servative members of the Senate, and a solid gold salver from the Conservative members 
of the House of Commons. Residence : " Ariiuiale" Halifax, N.S. 


From a photograph by Savannah, Victoria, B.C. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Janet, eldest daughter of the Hon. James McDonald, Chief Justice of Nova 
Scotia, and his wife, Jane, daughter of William Mortimer, Esquire, was born 
at Pictou, N.S., and educated at Lower Norwood, London, England. She 
married, September gth, 1879, Charles Hibbert Tupper, Esquire, Barrister, 
second son of the Hon. Sir Charles' Tupper, Bart., G.C.M.G., and his 
wife, Frances Amelia, daughter of Silas Hibbert Morse, Esquire (g.v.\ Mr 
Tupper subsequently entered public life, was sworn of the Privy Council, and 
was a member of successive Canadian Cabinets. He is still a member of the 
House of Commons. Lady Tupper, who is very popular in society, is the 
mother of four sons and three daughters. While the Prince and Princess of 
Wales were in Vancouver, in 1901, she and her husband had the honour of a 
special presentation to their Royal Highnesses. One of her sisters is married 
to her brother-in-law, Mr. W. J. Tupper, residing at Winnipeg, and another 
sister to the Rev. L. H. Jordan, B.D., of Chicago. Residence: " Parkside, 
Vancouver, B.C. 



From a photograph by Pittaway, Ottawa. 

Kate Elise, daughter of Frederick J. Seymour, Esquire, was born at Tor- 
ring-ton, Conn., U.S., and received her education at St. Margaret's School, 
Waterbury. She married, January 2Oth, 1886, Colonel Charles Edward Turner, 
who was appointed Consul-General for the United States of America, at Ottawa, 
in June, 1897, and has since then resided at the Canadian capital. She was 
admitted to the Order of the Daughters of the Revolution, and appointed 
Chapter Regent of the same, in Ottawa, January 24th, 1899. In January, 1903, 
she was presented by Her Excellency the Countess of Minto with the medal of 
the Royal Canadian Humane Association, in recognition of her bravery in 
saving the life of Game Warden Cormier, of Aylmer, P.Q., from the attack of a 
vicious bear, in November, 1902. Residence : fjo Cooper Street, Ottawa. 


From a photograph by Barnett, London. 

Elizabeth, daughter of the late William Johnson, Esquire, and his wife, 
Margaret Tail, was born and educated in Montreal. After attending the 
lectures delivered by Dr. Roddick and others before the Ladies' Educational 
Association, she prepared for matriculation in Toronto University, with a view 
to studying medicine, but the death of a favourite brother caused her to change 
her plans. She then entered the New York Hospital Training School for 
Nurses, and after graduating, in 1883, remained for six months in charge of the 
children's ward and reception rooms. When not much over twenty years of 
age, she was appointed Superintendent of the Training School of the High 
Street General Hospital at Buffalo, having thirty-six nurses under her tuition. 
At the end of a year, she resigned this position, and after the usual course of 
study, graduated in medicine at Buffalo University, 1887, with honours for her 
thesis on "The Comparative Test of Pepsine Preparations." She entered on 
the prosecution of her profession in New York, her practice being altogether 
among women and children. She was ten years in charge of a gynecological 
clinic in the dispensary of the New York Infirmary for Women and Children, 
and did minor surgery herself. In addition, she was for some time medical 
editor of the Scientific American, and she is now one of the Advisory Board of 
the School of Applied Design for Women in New York. Dr. Johnson married, 
in April, 1902, the Rev. Evert Van Slyke, D.D., late Moderator of the Central 
Synod of the Reformed Church. Residence : New York. 



From a photograph by Clark, Bury St. Edmunds. Kindly furnished by her daughter, the late 
Right Honourable Lady Rayleigh. 

Marianne Williams, a native of Newfoundland, married, at fifteen, Lieut. 
Richard John Vicars, R.E., by whom she had a family of several children, her 
eldest son being the noble Christian soldier, Captain Hedley Shafto Johnstone 
Vicars, of the gyth Regiment, who was killed in a sortie by the Russians 
from Sebastopol, March 22nd, 1855. Her eldest daughter, Clara Elizabeth 
Latouche Vicars, married, February 3rd, 1842, the 2nd Lord Rayleigh, 
now the most eminent of living British physicists. It will be remembered 
that it was through his mother's influence and example that young Vicars 
was brought to experience so marked a change in his course of life. Miss Marsh's 
"Memorials" of the son is very appropriately dedicated "to her whom God 
graciously chose to sow in his young heart its first imperishable seed." Mrs. 
Vicars lost her husband when she was in her thirty-seventh year, his death 
occurring at Mullingar, Ireland. She survived till January, 1890, her age being 
eighty-six at her death. The portrait presented of her was taken not long 
before her demise. 



From a photograph by Walery, London. Kindly furnished by her mother. 

Marie Louise, second daughter of the late Michael Lawlor, Esquire, M.D., 
of Toronto, and his wife, Philomene Caron,* was born in Toronto and educated 
abroad, her musical education being conducted in Germany under the best 
masters. She married, at St. Clement's Church, Hanover, Germany, April 
nth, 1893, the Baron Frederick Boeselager-Eggermuhlen, late of the I5th 
Hanoverian Hussars, and is the mother of two children, Walburga and 
Ferdinand. Her brother, John Lawrence Lawlor, Esquire, Lieutenant and 
Adjutant of the 6th Inniskilling Dragoons, a talented and rising officer, 
was killed at Watervaal, in the Transvaal, August, 1900, during the recent 
war in South Africa. Residence : Mngen, Hanover, Germany. 

* Of the same family as that of Sir A. P. Caron, of Ottawa. 

23 343 


From a family miniature. Kindly furnished by her son, Lieut.-Colonel the Baron von F.ncrc. 

Charlotte, eldest daughter of the late Field Marshal Sir John Forstcr Fitzgerald, 
G.C.H., and his wife, Charlotte, sixth child of the Hon. William Hazen, a U. E. Loyalist, 
was born in St. John, N.B., November 1st, 1805. She was educated at Clifton, England, 
afterwards accompanying her parents to India, where her father held a military appoint- 
ment. After her mother's death, in 1831, she travelled in Italy and Switzerland with her 
father, and, at Geneva, met the Baron von Ende,* to whom she was married, at the 
British Embassy, at Berne, September igth, 1832. The issue of this marriage was three 
sons and three daughters, viz.: I, Heinrich, Baron von Ende, born July 1st, 1833, died 
February 27th, 1891 ; 2, Otto, Baron von Ende, formerly Lord High Steward to Her 
Majesty the Empress Augusta Victoria of Germany, born May 22nd, 1836, and married, 
September 2;th, 1869, Elizabeth, Countess Pfeil ; 3, Charlotte, Hon. Canoness of the 
Holy Sepulchre, born October 2ist, 1837 ; 4, Hermann, born March 27th, 1840, Major 
" (retired) in the Prussian Guards ; 5, Anna, born May 22nd, 1841, and married, in 1867, 
to Oscar von Seydewitz, chief member of the Official Council at Liegnitz, Silesia ; 6, 
Geraldine, born November 22nd, 1843, and married, May igth, 1863, to Lieut.-Gencral 
Count von Waldersee. The Baroness von Ende died of cholera at Berlin, October 
26th, 1853, and is buried at the family seat. Altjessuitz, Kreis Bitterfekl, Prussia. Her 
husband, who died at Berlin, May 2nd, 1856, is buried at the same place. The 
Baroness's only sister, Anne, married, in 1828, Sir Robert Keith Arbuthnot, Bart., and 
was the mother of five sons and two daughters. She died at Florence, Italy, March 6th, 
1882, her husband having predeceased her on March 4th, 1873. 

* Son of Otto Leopold, Baron von Ende, Chamberlain to His Majesty the King of Saxony, and a member of the 
Prussian Herrenhaus. 



From a photograph taken specially for this work by Nachfolger, Miinster. 

Harriet Creighton (Rita), only daughter of the late James Esson, Esquire, 
and his wife, a daughter of Alexander Creighton, was born at Halifax, N.S., 
and received her early education at the convent of the Sacred Heart in that 
city. She pursued her studios in music and languages, at Leipsic and Paris, 
and married, at Paris, March 3ist, 1902, Carl Alexander Theodor, Baron von 
Frankenberg and Proschlitz, a lieutenant in the Infantry Regiment Hcrwarth 
von Bittcnfeld. Residence : Miinster, Prussia. 



From a photograph taken in 1872. Kindly furnished by her sister, Mrs. T. Sterry Hunt, Montreal. 

Mary Louisa, third and youngest daughter of the late Hon. Samuel Gale, a 
Judge of the Court of Queen's Bench for Lower Canada, and his wife, Mary M. 
Hawley, was born in Montreal, and educated there and abroad. In 1870 she 
and her sisters embarked for England, and, subsequently, made a tour of the 
European continent, visiting France, Italy, Switzerland, Germany, Holland 
and Belgium. While on this visit, Miss Gale met, and was married to, the 
Baron von Friesen, of Dresden, the ceremony taking place in that city, April 
2nd, 1872. By this marriage there was issue one son, Arthur, who is now the 
Baron von Friesen. The Baroness died at Berlin, December loth, 1875, aged 
26, and was buried beside her husband, who predeceased her, in the Lutheran 
churchyard of Wormbrunn, in Prussian Silesia. Her eldest sister, Anna 
Rebecca (g.v.\ married, January, 1878, Dr. T. Sterry Hunt, a distinguished 
man of science, and her second sister, Agnes Logan, married, April 27th, 1875, 
Andrew Charles, second son of the late Chief Justice Sir Andrew Stuart, of 
Quebec. She died March 28th, 1876. By her will Mrs. Stuart left $25,000 to 
endow the Gale chair, in the Faculty of Law, McGill University, in memory 
of her father. 




From a photograph by Grillich, Wien and Franzensbad. Kindly furnished by her father. 

Mamie, daughter of William H. McGarvey, Esquire, a native of Huntingdon, 
P.Q., and, subsequently, Warden of the County of Lambton, Ontario, but now 
residing in Austria, and his wife, Helena J. Wesolowska, was born in Canada, 
and educated abroad. She married, November, 1895, the Count Everhard von 
Zeppelin, Second Lieutenant in the German Lancers. A former Count von 
Zeppelin married a granddaughter of the 1st Earl of Ranfurly. Mr. McGarvey, 
the Countess von Zeppelin's father, is the principal owner of the oil wells of 



From a photograph by Lafayette, London. 

Barbara, daughter of the late James Gibb, Esquire, was born anil educated 
at St. Mary's, Ont. Removing to the United States, she there entered the 
nursing profession, and, in 1897, married Colonel William Lewis Washington, 
of Tennessee, who had served with distinction in the Confederate service dur- 
ing the American Civil War, and claimed to be a grandnephew of General 
George Washington, the first President of the United States of America. He 
died in January, 1902, and was buried at Nashville. Subsequent to her mar- 
riage, Mrs. Washington, in company with her husband, travelled much, both 
on this continent and in Europe. She is described as a typical Canadian 
woman, quick, clever, energetic and good-looking. Residence : S/. Mar/f, Ont. 



From the painting of her Ladyship by Sir J. S. Copley, R.A., now in the Lenox Library, New 
York. Copied, by permission of the directors of the Library, expressly for this work. 

Frances Deering Wentworth, a native of Boston, Mass., married, first, Theodore Atkinson, Junior, 

Esquire, Secretary of the Colony of New Hampshire, who died at Portsmouth, N. H., October 28th, 1769, 
aged ^3 ; and, secondly, two weeks afterwards, John Wentworth, Esquire, who had been appointed 
Governor and Commander-m-Chief of New Hampshire, July izth, 1766. To this office was added that 
of Surveyor-General of the King's Woods in North America. These positions he tilled till after the 
outbreak of the American Revolution, an event he seems to have done his utmost to prevent. His last 
official act was to prorogue the Assembly at the Isles of Shoals, August, 1775. He then sailed for 
England, and, on January 23rd, 1792, was appointed Lieutenant-Governor of Nova Scotia, Lady Went- 
worth accompanying him to Halifax. He continued in this position up to 1808, when he retired^ on a 
pension of ,6500. While Governor of Nova Scotia he raised the Nova Scotia Regiment, of which he 
became Colonel ; he was also Grand Master of the Free Masons. He and Lady Wentworth received as 
their guests both the Due d'Orleans (afterwards King Louis Philippe of France) and Prince Edward 
(afterwards the Duke of Kent), anil they loaned their lodge, at P.edford Basin, to the latter, who occupied 
it, with his morganatic wife, Madame de St. Laurent (?.7>.). Lady Wentworth was on friendly terms 
with both the Prince and Madame de St. Laurent. She (Lady W.) was presented at Court to the King 
and Queen, July sth, 1798, by the Countess of Fit/william, and was admired by Queen Charlotte for 
her elegance and manners, and received the appointment of a lady-in-waiting, with permission to reside 
abroad and receive a yearly salary of ,yxi. {.Murdoch.) She is represented as having been beautiful, 
accomplished and gay. Her name is preserved in New Hampshire in the towns of Francestown, Deering 
and Wentworth. Her Ladyship died at Sunning Hall, lieikshire, England, February Hth, 1813, aged 
68. Sir John Wentworth died at Halifax, N.S., April 8th, 1820, aged 84, and is buried in St. Paul's 
Church there, where a tablet exists to his memory. They left one son, Charles Mary Wentworth, who 
succeeded to the baronetcy. It was he who presented to Prince Edward the diamond star sent to His 
Royal Highness from Nova Scotia. Lady Wentworth's sister married George Brinley, Esquire, Com- 
missary and Storekeeper-General at Halifax. One of their daughters was Mrs. Moody, the mother of 
Mrs. Gore, the novelist, who, on the death of Sir C. M. Wentworth, in 1844, inherited the " Prince's 

Lodge " estate, at Halifax. 



From a recent photograph. > 

Harriet, youngest and only surviving daughter of the late Andrew Shaw, Esquire, 
Master of the Trinity House, Montreal, is of Highland Scotch parentage, a direct descen- 
dant, on her mother's side, of the Grants of Dulreggan and Corrimony. She married, in 
1854, Dr. T. B. Wheeler, of New York, and had six children, only two of whom survive. 
Since her husband's death, January loth, 1901, she has resided wholly in Montreal, for 
whose charities she has done noble work, specially for the Ladies' Benevolent Society, of 
which she has been a manager for thirty-nine years, and a directress during five. Over 
$30,000 have been collected by her for this association. A wing to the Ladies' Benevo- 
lent Institution, for the building and furnishing of which she collected the funds, bears 
her name, by virtue of a resolution passed by the Society in 1880. Mrs. Wheeler 
organized the Montreal Society of Decorative Art in 1879, and served as its first presi- 
dent, H.R.H. the Princess Louise, who opened the rooms, becoming its first patroness. 
She is still an honorary President of that body. In 1880 she was elected Vice-President 
-of the Montreal Dramatic Club, which, under the artistic direction of the late Mrs. J. W. 
Buckland (?.?/.), raised funds for ten years in aid of various city charities. In 1885, 
during the rebellion in the North-West, she undertook to collect money to procure hos- 
pital supplies for the regiments then on active service, the balance of the moneys so 
subscribed and collected being devoted to the purchase of an outfit of underclothing, etc., 
for one hundred and fifty men of the Montreal Garrison Artillery. Her latest service 
was rendered, as a member of the Soldiers' Wives' League, in collecting numerous dona- 
tions for the troops going to South Africa, and money to minister to those they left at 
home. Generous and sympathetic by nature, Mrs. Wheeler is, also, a woman of strong 
individuality and wonderful energy. She counts her friends by thousands in every walk 
of life. Residence : 123 Metcalfe Street, Montreal. 



From a photograph by Parsons, St. John's, Nfld. Kindly furnished by Hon. Mr. Justice 
Davidson, Montreal. 

Catherine Anne, daughter of the late W. H. Davies, Esquire, of Pictou, 
N.S., married, as his second wife, October 22nd, 1872, the Hon. William 
Vallance Whiteway, Q.C., a distinguished colonial statesman, who was 
Premier of Newfoundland from 1878 to 1885, and again from 188910 1897, 
was created a K.C.M.G. in 1880, and was called to the Most Honourable Privy 
Council in 1897. Of this marriage there is issue three sons and three daughters. 
One daughter, Harriet Louise, married, June 2nd, 1897, Peers, eldest son of 
the Hon. Mr. Justice Davidson, Montreal. Lady Whiteway accompanied her 
husband to England in 1897, on the occasion of Queen Victoria's Diamond 
Jubilee, and while in London on that occasion had the honour of being pre- 
sented to Her Majesty and of being present with her husband at the Queen's 
State ball. Residence: " Rivcrvicw," Si. John's, Newfoundland. 



Kioni a photograph taken specially for this work by Topley, Ottawa. 

Susie Anna Gunhilda, third daughter of the late Captain Vincent White Wiggins, 
of Lakeside House, Waterborough, N.B., and his wife, Charlotte Elizabeth, daughter of 
John Wiggins, Esquire, was born April 6th, 1846, and was educated by private" tuition. 
She is a fine Latin and Greek scholar, and has a perfect mastery of English. She 
married, in 1862, her cousin, E. Stone Wiggins, Esquire, who subsequently graduated as 
M.D., and became Principal of the Institution for the Education of the Blind at Brant- 
ford, Ont. He has also won celebrity in connection with his weather forecasts. Mrs. 
Wiggins herself achieved distinction in connection with the measure for the legalization 
of marriage with a deceased wife's sister, when it was under discussion in the Canadian 
Parliament, in the early eighties. Her letters on that occasion, written in answer to the 
objections of the late Archbishop Lewis, attracted widespread attention, and made the 
passage of the bill a certainty. " For felicity of expression, cogency of reasoning, 
fierceness of invective, keenness of satire and piquancy of style," wrote the late Nicholas 
Flood Davin, "nothing equal to them has appeared in the Canadian press for years." 
Not content with this service, however, "Gunhilda" went into the lobby of the Senate 
and fought a ten days' fight with four bishops of her own church (the Anglican), coming 
off the victor. On the day that the bill received its second reading in the Red Cham- 
ber, the Speaker (the late Sir David Macpherson) invited her to take a seat on his right, 
an honour, it is said, which was never before or has since been accorded to any woman 
but the wife of a Governor-General. "What reward," asks " Kit," in dwelling on this 
achievement, "did this brave and beautiful woman get for her undoubtedly great work? 
Alas ! We have a way of forgetting the bread that has been eaten. ... At all 
events, let us honour her, and glorify her, and remember her the lone woman, great, 
intellectual, marvellously well-read and cultured, a woman who in her day stirred 
Canada as few women have ever stirred her." It should be added that the Wiggins 
family claims descent from Capt. Thomas Wiggins, of Shrewsbury, England, who, in 
1630, became first Governor of New Hampshire. Residence: "Arbor House" 
Britannia Bay, Ottawa. 352 


From a photograph hy Otto, Paris. 

Miss Joanna E. Wood, the well-known Canadian novelist, was born in 
Lanark, Scotland, and came to Canada, with her parents, when a " wee lassie," 
their home being fixed in the neighbourhood of Niagara Falls. She first 
gained attention through her novel, "Judith Moore," although previous to the 
appearance of that book a number of clever short stories from her pen had 
appeared in American serials. "The Untempered Wind," produced in 1894, 
is, according to that prince of Canadian critics, George Murray, "a subtle 
analysis of village life, with at least two characters that may live in fiction." 
Her subsequent works embrace "The Lynchpin Sensation," "A Daughter of 
Witches" (first published in the Canadian Magazine), " Fardcn Ha'," and 
" Unto the Third Generation," all of which have been well received. Miss 
Wood travels much, and is even now away from home on a visit to England. 
Her portrait has been painted by Miss Sermonda liurrell, Lord Gwydyr's 
clever granddaughter. Residence : " The Heights? Queens/on, On/. 



From a photograph by Esson, Preston, Ont. Kindly furnished by her husband. 

Margaret, second daughter of John McNaught, Esquire, manufacturer, or 
lirantford, Ont., and his wife, a Kirkpatrick of Closeburn, was born in Peu 
Pont, Dumfriesshire, but came to Canada when very young. Educated at 
Fergus and Brantford, she married, February nth, 1858, James Young, 
Esquire, a prominent journalist and litterateur, who was subsequently returned 
to the House of Commons, and, later, became a member of the Ontario Govern- 
ment. Mrs. Young, who is a conspicuously bright and clever woman, was pro- 
minent in Government circles during the existence of the Mackenzie Govern- 
ment, at Ottawa, and continues to-day to be widely known and respected 
throughout Ontario. She has for years taken a prominent part in church, 
charitable and social work, in Gait and vicinity, and having read much and 
travelled far, is one whose opinion is eagerly sought and highly valued by her 
neighbours. Residence : " Thorn/till," Gait, Ont. 



BRISTOL, MRS. (p. 39). Her father, Mr. Justice Armour, died in London, 
England, July nth, 1903. 

BUCKLAND, MRS. (p. 37). Last line, instead of " buried in the Roman Catholic 
cemetery there," read " was buried, as specially requested and arranged, in the 
Mount Royal cemetery, Montreal, by the side of her husband." 

DE LOTHINIERE, LADY JOLY (p. 82). Her daughter, Mrs. Greenwood, died 
at Johannesburg, South Africa, July 1 4th, 1903. 

FALCONHRIDCE, MRS. (p. in). Her second daughter, Evelyn Mary, was 
married in Toronto, June gth, 1903, to Vincent James, son of the late B. B. 
Hughes, Esquire, of that city ; her fourth daughter, Adele Baldwin, was 
married in Toronto, June 1 4th, 1903, to Cawthra, younger son of the Hon. Sir 
William Mulock, K.C.M.G. 

FALCONRRIDGE, Miss /EMILIA (p. 1 12), was married in Toronto, June gth, 
1903, to Robert, son of the late James McNab Cassels, Esquire. 

FOY, MRS. (p. 122). Sixth line, for the "Hon. Maurice Cuvillier," read the 
" Hon. Austin Cuvillier." Mrs. Foy was accidentally drowned, near Oakville, 
Ont., July 23rd, 1903. 

GORDON, Miss (p. 134). Sixteenth line, for "She was related to," read "He 
was related to." 

HAMILTON, MRS. R. C. (p. 148). Mrs. Hamilton died at Cheltenham, 
England, June 26th, 1903. 

JONES, MRS. LLEWELLYN (p. 182). Mrs. Jones died at Mount Kisco, New 
York, May 9th, 1903. 

LANSDOWNE, THE MARCHIONESS OF (p. 193). Her Ladyship was appointed 
a Lady of Grace of the Order of St. John of Jerusalem, June, 1903. 

Moss, MR&. CHARLES (p. 243).' Her daughter, Mrs. Sprigge, died in 
London, England, May 3oth, 1903, aged 26. 

REDPATH, MRS. (p. 279). Add : In 1903 Mrs. Redpath intimated her 
intention of contributing an additional $4,000 a year to the cost of maintaining 
the Library of McGill University. 

SANFORD, MRS. HENRY (p. 303). Mrs. Sanford died at Newcastle, Ont., 
very suddenly, June igth, 1903. 

TASCHEREAU, LADY (p. 329). Second line, for " Euphemie Chauteavert ' 
read "Euphemie Chatcauvert." 

WENTWORTH, LADY (p. 349). Sixteenth line, for " Countess of Fit/ William," 
read " Countess FitzWilliam." 



The following will be. among the portraits to appear in Volume II. 

Abbott, Dr. Maude.. 

Abbott, Lady. 

Acklaml, Lady Harriet. 

Allen, Lady. 

Allhusen, Mrs. 

Angers, Mdlle. ("Laure Conan") 

Arbuthnot, Lady. 

Archibald, Lady. 

Archibald, Mrs. 

Angier, Mrs. 

Baker, Mrs. Walter. 

Baldwin, Mrs. W \V. 

liannerman, Mrs 

liarber, Miss. 
"Harry, Miss. 

liaylis, Miss. 

Beck, Mrs. 

Belcourt, Madame. 

Belleau, Lady. 

Bellin^ham, Mrs. Sydney. 

Benson, Dr. Clara. 

Benyon, Mrs. 

Berczy, Madame. 

Blundell, Hon. Mrs. (Beatrice 

Bonsell, Miss. 

Borden, Lady. 
. Bottomley, Mrs. 

Bowes, Mrs. (General). 

Burkholder, Miss. 

Burland, Mrs. 

Burrard, Lady. 

Burton, Lady. 

Butt, Mrs. Bromhead. 

Brimstin, Miss. 

Brown, Miss J. P. 

Brown, Mrs. (" Faith Fenton"). 

Brown, Mrs. George. 

Brownrigg, Mrs. 

Caldwell, Lady. 
Cameron, Miss. 
Cameron, Mrs. 
Campbell, Mrs. T. E. 
Carnochan, Miss. 
Caron, Lady. 
Carritte. Miss. 
Cartier, Mdlle,. Ilortense. 

Cathcart, Lady Georgiana. 

Calhcrwood, Mrs. 

Carus-Wilson, Mrs. 

Cherrier, Madame. 

Chisholm, Mrs. (Ercless Castle). 

Clanwilliam, Countess of 

Clark, Mrs. Mortimer. 

Cochrane, Miss. 

Cochrane, Mrs. 

Colter, Mrs. 

Cotte, Madanv. 

Crawford, Mr^. John. 

Crofton, Mrs. 

Croke, Ladv^ 

Crichtofi, Mrs. 

Cimard, Lady. 

Cur/on, Mrs. 

D'Aiguillon, La Duchesse. 

Daintry, Mrs. John. 

Dalhousie, Couniess of. 

Daly, Lady (Sir Dominick Daly) 

Daniel, Mrs. 

Davidson, Mrs. 

Dawkins, Mrs. (Admiral) 

De Beaujeu, La Vicomtesse. 

De Frontenac, Madame. 

De Gaspe, Madame. 

De La Naudiere, Madame. 

De 1' Incarnation, Mere Marie. 

DC Lery, La Vicomtesse. 

De Lery, Madame. 

De Lotbiniere, La Marquise. 

De Lougueuil, La Baronne. 

De May, Madame. 

Derick, Miss. 

De Rottenburg, Baroness. 

De Salaberry, Madame. 

Desmarais, Madame. 

Des M-eloises, Madame. 

Donegal, Marchioness of 

Dorion, Lady. 

D' Orsonnens, La Co.iitesse 

d' Odet. 
Dougall, Miss. 
Douglas, Mrs. Walter. 

Edwards, Mrs. 
Eliott, Lady. 


Elliott, Mrs. 
Elmsley, Mrs, 
Engl.iml, Dr. 
English, Mrs. 

Falkland, Viscountess. 
Feller, Madame. 
F'cssenden, M rs. ^ 
F'lee.t, Mrs. 
I''leming, Mrs. 
FitzGibuon, Miss. - 
Fitzroy, Lady. 
Foster, Mrs. 
Eraser, Madame Simon. 
French, Lady. 

Garlick, Mrs. (Capetown). 
Gaudry, Sister. 
Gibson, Mrs. J. Monro. 
Globensky, Madame. 
Gordon, Mrs 
Grant, Lady. 
Graves, Mrs. 
Greenwood, Mrs. 
Gullen, Dr. A. Stowe. 

Haliburton, Mrs. A. F. 
Hall, Miss Adele. 
Hankin, Mrs. 
Harris, Mrs. G. B. 
Harris, Mrs. John. 
Harrison, Miss Eveleen. 
Harrison, Mrs. ("Seranus"). 
Harwood, Mrs. R W. 
Hatch, Mrs. Edwin. 
Haughton, Mrs. 
Heck,, Mrs. Barbara. 
Henderson, Miss. 
Hensley, Mrs. Almon. 
Hill, Viscountess. 
Hitchcock, Mrs. Burnett. 
Hollis, Mrs. 
Holman, Miss Julia. 
Horn, Lady. 
Howard, Hon. Mrs. Robert. 

Ingelby, Mrs. Herbert. 
Irvine, Mrs. J. L. 
Ives, Mrs. 



Jameson, Mrs. 
Jaidine-Thonison, Miss. 
Jardine-Thomson, Mrs. 
Jeffrey, Mrs. 
Jennings, Miss. 
Jones, Mrs. A. G. 

Kcegan, Miss. 
Kerr, Mrs. 
Killam, Dr. Maude. 
King, Mrs. John. 
Kirchhoffer, Mrs. 
Knight, Mrs. 
Knott, Miss Roselle. 

La Palme, Mdlle. 
La Kocque, Madame. 
Larpent, Lady. 
La Tour, Madame. 
Lawson, Mrs. William. 
Lay, Mrs. E. H. 
Leonowens, Mrs. 
Letendre, Mdlle. 
Logan, Mrs. 
Longley, Mrs. 

Marchand, Madame. 
Masson, Madame Joseph. 
Merrill, Miss Helen M. 
Miller, Miss. 
M ilnes, Lady. 
Monk, Mrs. 

Moore, Lady Montgomery. 
Moorsom, Mrs. 
Mountain, Mrs. (Bishop). 
Murray, Miss K. K. 

McCollum, Miss. 
McManus, Miss. 
McMurray, Mrs. 
McNaught, Miss. 
Macdonell, Mrs. 
MacDonnell, Lady. 
MacDonnell, Miss Kmily. 
MacKellar, Miss Margaret. 
Mackenzie, Lady. 
Mackenzie, Mrs. Colin. 
Macpherson, Miss Annie. 

Macpherson, Mrs. W. M. 
Mance, Mdlle. 

Norton, Mrs. 
Nannary, Miss. 
Nelson, Mrs. Wolfred. 
Newman, Miss. 

Oakley, Miss. 

Ogilvie, Miss. 

Oliver, Mrs. 

Osier, Mrs. 

Oswald, Mrs. (Calcutta). 

I'aton, Mrs. John. 
1'eard, Mrs. 
I'ercy, Mrs. 
I'ollock, Lady. 
1'othier, Madame. 
Power, Mrs. L. G. 
Prevost, Lady. 
Price, Mrs. 
Pritchard, Mrs. 

Radcliffe, Lady. 

Kae. Mrs John. 

Ramsay, -Lady. 

Ramsay, Mrs. (Dean). 

Reid, Mrs. Robert. 

Rich, Mrs. 

Richards, Mrs. A. N. 

Rivers, Mrs. 

Robinson, Miss Margaret. 

Robinson-Owen, Miss. ., 

Robinson-Owen, Mrs. 

Rye, Miss. 

Ryerson, Mrs. Egcrton. 

Scott, Miss. 
Selby, Madame. 
Selkirk, Countess of. 
Seton, Mrs. Thompson. 
Sewell, Mrs. Jonathan. 
Shakespeare, Mrs. (General). 
Shaw, Miss Matheson. 
Simpson, Lady. 
Smith, Lady (Frank). 

Smith, Mrs. Bainbridge. 
Smith, Mrs. William (Chief 


Steele. Mrs. S. B. 
Stephenson, Mrs. Russell 
Stewart, Miss. 
Stewart, Mrs. (Colonel). 
Stopford, Hon. Mrs. 
Stuart, Laily. 

Taillon, Mdlle. 

Tanguay, Miss Kva. 

Taylor, Lady. 

Teskey, Miss. 

Tetu, Sister. 

Tiffin, Mrs. 

Tilley, Mrs. 

Thompson, Mrs. (St. fohn 

Tilton, Mrs. 
Tollemache, Hon. Mrs. 
Townshend, Lady fumes., Viscountess. 
Trout, Mrs. 
Turner, Mrs. J. II. 

Uguccioni, Marchioness. 

Vail, Mrs. W. B 
Viger, Madame D. H. 
Viger, Madame Jacques. 
Von Riedes'el, Baroness. 

Walker, Lady. 

Wallace. Lady Mary Hope. 

Ward, Mrs. (Colonel). 

Waters, Mrs. De Angelis. 

Watkins, Miss(" Harriet Annie") 

Weldon, Mrs. 

Welherald, Miss. 

Westphal, I^dy. 

White, Mrs. Peter. 

Whyte; Mrs. (Colonel). 

Wurtelele, Mrs. 

Yeomans, Mrs. 
Yoimghusband, Mrs. 


Abbott, Lady, 356. 
Abbott, Dr. Maude, 356. 
Abercorn, Duke of, 193. 
Abercorn, Duchess of, 193. 
Aberdeen, Earl of, 112, 116, 

133. '37, 146, 198, 199, 222, 

287, 306. 
Aberdeen, Countess of, ix, x, 

3, 31, 48, 82, 94, 112, 116, 

133. 137, H6, 195. '98, 199, 
222, 223, 242, 28l, 283, 287, 
304, 306, 307, 331. 

Ackland, Lady Harriet, 356. 

Adelaide, Queen, 108. 

Affleck, John, 331. 

Affleck, Mrs. John, 331. 

Ahearn, Mrs. Thomas, 4. 

Ahearn, Thomas, 4. 

Aikins, Hon. J. C. , 5- 

Aikins, Mrs. J. C., 5. 

Ailsa, Marquis of, 185. 

Airlie, Countess of, 322. 

Airy, Sir G. B., 294. 

A Kempis, Thomas, 240. 

Albani-Gye, Madame, (see Gye, 
Madame Albani). 

Albany, Duke of, 245, 288. 

Albany, Countess of, 322. 

Albany, Duchess of, 245. 

Albemarle, Earl of, 6, 224. 

Albemarle, Countess of, 6, 224. 

Alden, John, 305. 

Alexandra, Her Majesty 
Queen, 2, 46, 51, 55, 59, 90, 
94, 97, 115, 116, 139, 144, 
195, 200, 214, 304, 331, 333. 

Alexander, Miss Jessie, 167. 

Alexis, Grand Duke, 205. 

Alfred, Prince (see Edinburgh, 
Duke of). 

Allan, Alexander R. , 7- 

Allan, Mrs. Alexander, 7, 8. 

Allan, Rev. J. A., 250. 

Allan, Hon. G. W., 9, 201, 

Allan, Mrs. G. W., 201, 286. 

Allan, Sir Hugh, 7, 8, 32, 205. 

AlUn, Lady, 8, 205. 

Allan, Misses, 205, 


Allan, Hon. William, 9. 

Allan, Mrs. William, 9. 

Allen, Lady, 356. 

Allen, Miss Viola, 10. 

Allison, Major Harry, 194. 

Allhusen, Mrs. 356. 

Almon, Hon. W. B., 284. 

Amberley, Viscountess, 322. 

Anderson, Bishop, 31. 

Anderson, Dr., 88. 

Angier, Mrs., 356. 

Angersj Mdlle, 356. 

Angelsey, Marquis of, 263. 

Angelsey, Marchioness of, 205, 

Anglin, Mrs., n. 

Anglin, Miss, n. 

Anglin, Hon. T. W., u. 

Anglin, A. W., in. 

Anglin, Mrs. A. W., in. 

Anson, Hon. H. J. , 193. 

Arbuthnot, Sir R. K. , 344. 

Arbuthnot, Lady, 344, 356. 

Archibald, Mrs. A. C., 356. 

Archibald, Sir A. G., 182, 205. 

Archibald, Lady (A. G.) 182, 
205, 356. 

Archibald, Charles, I. 

Archibald, Mrs. Charles, 12. 

Archibald, Sir E. M., 12. 

Archibald, Lady (E. M.) 12. 

Archibald, Hon. T. D., 12. 

Argyll, Duke of, I, 216, 288, 

Armour, Chief Justice, 280. 

Armour, Mrs. J. D., 280. 

Armstrong. William, 120. 

Armstrong, J. R., 218. 

Arnold, Sir Edwin, 226. 

Arran, Earl of, 135, 184. 

Arthur, Sir George, 14. 

Arthur, Lady, 14. 

Arthur, John, 14. 

Arthur, Joseph, 236. 

Arthur, Miss Julia (see Cheney, 
Mrs. B. F.). 

Arthurson, Prof., 184. 

Ashworth, Dep'y Asst. Com- 
missary-General, 272. 


Ashworth, John, 272. 
Ashworth, Mrs., 272. 
Atkinson, J. E. , 15. 
Atkinson, Mrs. J. E., 15. 
Atkinson, Theodore, 349. 
Augusta Victoria of Germany, 

Empress, 344. 
Auldjo, Geqrge, 276. 
Auldjo, Mrs'. T. R., 16. 
Austen, Miss Jane, 206. 
Austin, Mrs., 185. 
Aurelius, Marcus, 240. 
Aylmer, Lord (5th Baron) 17. 
Aylmer, Lady (5th Baron) 17. 
Aylmer, Lord (7th Baron) 18. 
Aylmer, Lord (8th Baron) 17, 


Aylmer, Lady (8th Baron) 18. 
Aylwin, Judge, 69. 
Aylwin, Mrs. T. C., 69. 

Baby, Judge, v, 87, 101, 278, 

3 1 ?, 330. 

Badgley, Mrs., 53. 
Bagol, Lord, 19. 
Bagot, Lady, 19. 
Bagot, Sir Charles, 19, 20. 
Bagot, Major Joseline, 19, 20. 
Bagot, Mrs. Joseline, 20. 
Baillairge, Chevalier, 101. 
Baillairge, Madame, 101. 
Baird, Mrs. E. W. D., 26. 
Baker, Mrs. Walter, 356. 
Baldwin, Mrs., 21. 
Baldwin, Hon. Robert, 21. 
Baldwin, Mrs. Robert, 21. 
Baldwin, Mrs. W. W., 356. 
Balfe, M. W., 161. 
Balmain, Count, 208. 
Balmain, Countess, 208. 
Balfour of Balbirnie, Lieut. - 

General, 106. 

Balfour of Balbirnie, Miss, 106. 
Bamford-Hesketh, Robert, 97. 
Bandmann, Daniel, 13, 23. 
Bankes, Major Meyrick, 225. 
Bankes, Mrs. Meyrick, 225. 
Bannerman, Mrs., 356. 
Barber, Miss, 356. 



Barrett, Lawrence, 10. 

Barthe, J. G. , 197. 

Barthe, Madame J. G., 197. 

Barry, J. E., 22. 

Barry, Miss (" Framboise") 22. 

Barry, Miss Lily, 356. 

Bashkirtseff, Marie, 296. 

Baumann, Mr., 325. 

Baxter, Peter, 221. 

Bayards, 253. 

Baylis, Miss, 356. 

Beaconsfield, Lord, 193. 

Beaconsfield, Lady, 214. 

Beatty, Dr. John, 117, 149, 

130, 218. 

Beatty, Mrs. John, 218. 
Beaudry, J. B., 123. 
Beaudry, Hon. J. L. , 123. 
Beaubien, Hon. Louis, 191. 
Beauhien, Louis de G. , 191. 
Beaubien, Madame L. de G., 


Beaudet, Miss Louise, 23. 
Beck, Mrs. Adam, 356 
Becker, Abigail (see Kohrer, 


Becker. Mr., 290. 
Beckett, Thomas, 225. 
Beckett, Mrs. Thomas, 225. 
Beckwith, Nehemiah, 152. 
Beckwith, Mrs. N., 152 
Bedford, Duke of, 193, 297. 
Bedford, Lady, 24. 
Bedford, Sir E. J., 24. 
Bedford, Duchess of, 297. 
Belcourt, Madame, 356. 
Belleau, Lady, 356. 
Bellini, v, 161. 

Bellingham, Mrs. Sydney, 356. 
Bennett, H. E., 213. 
Bennett, Mrs. H. E. , 213. 
Benson, Dr. Clara, 25, 356. 
Benson, Miss, 25. 
Benson, Judge, 25. 
Benson, Mrs. T. M., 25. 
Benyon, Mrs., 356. 
Berczy, Madame, 356. 
Berchard, Dr. T. H., 303. 
Bernard," " Lally (see Fitz- 

Gibbon, Mrs. Clare). 
Bernard, R. B., 116. 
Bernard, Mrs. R. B., 116. 
Bernard, Hon. T. J., 214. 
Bernard, Mrs. T. J., 214. 
Bernhardt, Sara, 13, 241. 
Berthelot. Madame, 124. 
Besserer, L. T., 265. 
Bibby, Frank, 26. 
Bibby, Mrs. Frank, 26. 
Biggar, Mrs. C. R. W., 246. 
Bingham, Miss Amelia, 241. 
Bingham, Wm., 27. 
Bingham, Mrs. Wm., 27, 180. 
Black, Mrs. Agnes Knox, 28. 
Black, Dr. E. Charkon, 28. 

Blackwood, Lord Frederick, 96. 
Blake, Hon. Edward, 25, 29, 30. 
Blake, Hon. S. H., 30, 219. 
Blake, Mrs. Edward (sr. ), 29. 
Blake, Mrs. Edward (jr. ), 25. 
Blake, Hon. W. H., 29, 30. 
Blake, Mrs. W. H., 30. 
Blake, W. R., 37. 
Bleaker, General Louis, 301. 
Blessington, Countess of, 106. 
Blomefield, Lady Thomas, 228. 
Blount, Mrs. E. C. A., 77. 
Blount, Sir E. C., 77. 
Blundell, Hon. Mrs., 356. 
Bcerstler, Colonel, 309. 
Bolton, Lord, 92. 
Bolton, Lady, 92. 
Bond, T. H., 33. 
Bonsell, Miss, 356. 
Boomer, Dean, 31. 
Boomer. Mrs. H. A., 31. 
Booth, Edwin, 37. 
Borden, Lady, 356. 
Borden, Mrs. R. L., 33, 
Borden, R. L , 33. 
Bosse, Hon. J. N., 78. 
Boston, Wm., 293. 
Boswall, Sir G. L. Houstoun-, 


Boswall, Lady Houstoun-, 32. 

Bottomley', Mrs., 356. 

Bourassa, Madame N. , 265. 

Bourassa, Napoleon, 265. 

Boucher, Col. Francois, 192. 

Bouchette, Col. 317. ' 

Bouchette, Joseph, 317. 

Boulton, James, 255. 

Boulton, Mrs. James, 255. 

Bourchier, Mrs. W. C., 189. 

Bourchier, Rev. W. C., 189. 

Bourget, Bishop, 34, 124. 

Bourgeoys, La Venerable Mar- 
guerite, 34. 

Bouthillier, C. F., 313. 

Bouthillier, Mrs. C. F., 313. 

Bouthillier, Jean, 86. 

Bowie, Robert, 38. 

Bowring, Mrs. W. B. , 35. 

Bowring, W. B. , 35. 

Bowes, Maj.-Gen'l. B. F., 179. 

Bowes, Mrs. B. F., 179, 356. 

Braithwaite, A. D., 155. 

Bright, Rt. Hon. John, 291. 

Brillon, J. R., 40. 

Brimstin, Miss, 356. 

Brinley, George, 349. 

Brinley, Mrs. George, 349. 

Bristol, Edmund, 39. 

Bristol, Mrs. Edmund, 39, 355. 

Brackenbury, Admiral, 16. 

Brackenbury, Col. C. B., 254. 

Brackenbury, Mrs. C. B., 254. 

Brackenbury, Col. M. C., 16. 

Brackenbury, Sir J. M., 16. 

Brackenbury, Mrs. W. C. C., 16. 

Brackenbury, Miss Wilhelmina, 

1 6. 

Braithwaite, Mrs. A. D. , 155. 
Brock, Sir Isaac, 103, 309. 
Brodeur, Hon. L I'., 40. 
Brodeur, Madame, 40. 
Brodsky, 56. 

Bronson, lion. E. 1 1., 41. 
Bronson Mrs. E. II., 41. 
Brown, Mrs. ('' Faith Fenton") 


Brown, Hon. George, 315. 
Brown, Mrs. George, 356. 
Brown, Miss, 315. 
Brown, Miss J. P., 356. 
Browne, D. G. , 322 
Brownrigg, Mrs. H. J. B., 356. 
Bruce, Lady Louisa, 100. 
Bruce, Hon. R. P., 105. 
Bruneau, Pierre, 265. 
Bruneau, Madame Pierre, 265. 
Buchanan, George, 276. 
Buchanan, J. L, 36. 
Buchanan, Hon. Isaac, 36. 
Buchanan, Mrs. Isaac. 36. 
Buccleuch, Duke of, 193. 
Bucke, Mrs. P. E., 194. 
Buckingham, Wm., 219. 
Buckingham, Duke of, 212. 
Buckland, J. W., 37, 242. 
Buckland, Mrs. T. W., 37, 350, 

Buell, Mrs. W. S., 38. 
Buell, W. S., 38. 
Burkholder, Miss, 356. 
Buller, General, 291. 
Burdett-Coutts, Baroness, 274. 
Burland, Mrs., 356. 
Burnaby-Dyott, Gen'l. R. . 69. 
Burnaby-Dyott, Mrs. R., 69. 
Burnett, Mrs., 13. 
Burnyent, Rev. John, 182. 
Burrard, Lady, 356. 
Burroughs, J. H., 230. 
Burrows, H. J., 3?2. 
Burrows, Mrs. H. J., 312. 
Burrell, Miss Sermonda, 353. 
Burrell, SirWm., 66. 
Burstall, J. F., 138. 
Burstall, Mrs. J. F., 138. 
Burton, Lady, 356. 
Butt, Mrs. Bromhead, 356. 
Byng, Hon. Beatrice (see Blun- 
dell, Hon. Mrs.). 
Byron, Lord, 228. 

Caldwell, Lady, 356. 
Call. Sir John,' 17. 
Calthorpe, Capt. S. A., 42. 
Calthorpe, Lady, 54, 
Calthorpe, Lord, 42. 
Calthorpe, General, 42. 
Calthorpe, Mrs. S. A., 42, 251. 
Campbell, Sir Alexander, 273. 
Campbell, Archibald, 177, 254. 



Campbell, Mrs. Archibald, 177. 

Campbell of Ava, Lady, 16. 

Campbell, Sir Colin, 255. 

Campbell, Mrs. R. E., 172. 

Campbell, Robert E., 172. 

Campbell, Mrs. T. E., 356. 

Campbell, Rev. Dr., 211. 

Camden, Marquis of, 189. 

Cameron, Major-General D. R. , 

Cameron, Mrs. D. R. , 338, 356. 

Cameron, Sir M. C. , 269. 

Capel, Mgr., 77. 

Carleton, Hon. Christopher, 92. 

Carleton, Hon. Dudley, 92. 

Carleton, Hon. George, 92. 

Carleton, General Guy (see Dor- 
chester, Lord). 

Carleton, Hon. Maria, 92. 

Carlisle, Countess of, 163. 

Carlisle, Earl of, 163. 

Carlyle, Thomas, 322. 

Carnochan, Miss, 356. 

Carnwath, Earl of, 72. 

Caron, Sir A. P., 45, 343. 

Caron, Lady, 356. 

Caron, Hon. R. E.,45- 

Caron, Madame R. E. , 45. 

Carpenter, Byron, 298. 

Carritte, Miss, 356. 

Carroll of Carrollton, Charles, 

Cartier, Sir G. E. , 46, 47. 

Ca,rtier, Lady, 46, 47, 109. 

Cartier, Mdlle. Hortense, 46, 
47, 356- 

Cartier, Mdlle. Josephine, 46, 


Cartvvright, Mrs R. D., 176. 
Cartwright, Rev. R. D. , 176. 
Carew, Ladv, 43, 61. 
Carew, Lord, 43. 
Carus- Wilson, Mrs. 356. 
Carey, Lady, 44. 
Carey, Sir T. G. , 44. 
Casault, Lady, 48, 49. 
Casault, Miss, 49. 
Casault, Sir Napoleon, 48, 49. 
Cassels, Robert, 355. 
Cassilis, Earl of, 185. 
Castellaine, Mrs. A. S., 222. 
Caswell, N. F., 267. 
Cathcart, Countess, 50, locj. 
Cathcart, Earl, 50, 109. 
Cathcart, Ladies, 50. 
Cathcart, Lady Georgina, 356. 
Catherwood, Mrs., 356. 
Caton, Richard, 163. 
Cavendish, Lord Edward, 291. 
Cavendish, Lady Evelyn, 193. 
Cavendish, Lord Frederick, 291. 
Chndwick, E. M., 137, 204. 
Chadwick, Francis, 300. 
Chadwick, Mrs. Francis, 300. 
Chaffey, Benjamin, 282, 269. 

Chalon, A. E., 106. 
Chaplin, 296. 
Chaplin, Col. J. W., 54. 
Chaplin, Capt. R. S., 54. 
Chaplin, Mrs. R. S., 42, 54, 251. 
Chamberlin, Lieut. -Col. Brown, 

53. 205. 
Chamberlin, Mrs. Brown, 53, 

238, 334- 

Chamberlain, Mrs. Herbert, 51. 
Chamberlain, Herbert, 51. 
Chamberlain, Joseph, 51, 52. 
Chamberlain, Rt. Hon. Joseph, 

51, 52- 

Chamberlain, Walter, 52. 
Chamberlain, Mrs. Walter, 52, 


Charkari, Maharajah of, 2OO. 
Charlotte, Queen, 349. 
Chauveau, Hon. P. J. O., 80. 
Cheney, Mrs. B. F., 13, 236. 
Cheney, B. P., 13. 
Cherrier, Madame, 356. 
Chipman, J. D., 333. 
Chipman, Mrs. Z. , 333. 
Chipman, Zachariah, 333. 
Chorley, H. F., 106. 
Christian, Alfred, 268. 
Churchill, Lord Randolph, 253. 
Clanwilliam, Countess of, 356. 
Clarence, Duke of, 184. 
Clarendon, Earl of, 85, 323. 
Clark, Alexander, 215. 
Clark, Charles, 303. 
Clark, Mrs. Mortimer, 356. 
Clark, Rev. Prof., 206. 
Clarke, Dr. Joseph, 213. 
Clarke, Sir Stanley, 26, 55. 
Clarke, Lady Stanley, 55, 291. 
Clarke and McArthur, 232. 
Clay, Sir W. L., 142. 
Clench, Freeman S., 280. 
Clench, L. M., 56. 
Clench, Miss, 56. 
Cleveland, Duchess of, 256. 
Clouston, E. S., 57, 58. 
Clouston, Mrs. E. S., 57, 58. 
Coats, Sir Thos. Glen-, 59. 
Coats, Lady Glen-, 59. 
Coats, Miss Glen-, 59. 
Cobden, Rt. Hon. Richard, 291. 
Cochrane, Miss, 356. 
Cochrane, Mrs., 356. 
Cockburn, Hon. James, 150. 
Coffin, Lieut. -Col. W. F., 309. 
Colborne, Hon. John, 308. 
Colborne, J. S , 308. 
Coleman, Mrs. ("Kit") 60, 206, 

240, 352. 
Colter, Mrs., 356. 
Conan," " Laure (see Angers, 

Connaught, Duke of, 8, 46, 79, 

164, 205, 233, 245, 252, 291, 

31. 333- 

Connaught, Duchess of, 245. 

Cook, Timothy, 222. 

Cooke, T. S. , 126. 

Copley, Sir J. S./349. 

Cormier, M. , 340. 

Cory, Clifford, 61. 

Cory, Mrs. Clifford, 61. 

Cosier, Rev. N. A., 118, 302. 

Cot&, Suzor, 198. 

Cotes, C. E., 62. 

Cotes, Mrs. Everard, 62. 

Cotte, Gabriel, 278. 

Cottfe, Madame Gabriel, 278, 

33, 356- 

Courtney, J. M., 139. 
Cousin," " May Carleton (see 

Fleming, Mrs. M. A.) 
Crane, Wm. H., 161, 289. 
Craske, Capt. John, 63. 
Craske, Mrs., 63. 
Crawford, Hon. George, 57. 
Crawford, Miss J. V., 64. 
Crawford, Mrs. John, 356. 
Crawford, John W., 199, 200, 


Crawford, Dr. Stephen, 64. 
Creighton, Alex., 345. 
Crichton, B. E., 227, 
Crichton, Mrs. B. E., 227, 356. 
Crivalli, 126. 

Crofton, Commander, 201. 
Crofton, Mrs., 2OI. 
Crofton, Mrs. H. D., 356. 
Croke, Lady, 356. 
Cronyn, Mrs., 29. 
Cronyn, Bishop, 29. 
Crossman, Miss Henrietta, 236. 
Crowley, Cornelius, 65. 
Crowley, Miss M. E., 65. 
Crowther. James, 248. 
Cruickshank, Lieut. -Col. , 309. 
Crutchley, Hon. Mrs., 66. 
Crutchley, Lieut -Col. Chas..66. 
Crutchley, Mrs. Chas., 66. 
Crutchley, General, 66. 
Crutchley, G. H. D., 66. 
Crutchley, Mrs. G. H. D., 66. 
Cummings, James, 67. 
Cummings, Mrs. Willoughby,67. 
Cunard, Lady, 356. 
Cunard, Sir Samuel, 68. 
Cunard, Mrs. Wm., 68, 128, 143. 
Cunard, Wm., 68. 
Cuninghame, Lady Fairlie-, 69. 
Cuninghame, Sir C. Fairlie-, 69. 
Cunynhame, Lady, 356. 
Currie, Mrs. E. A., 309. 
Curtis, Admiral, 70. 
Curtis, Mrs. A. C. , 70. 
Curtis, Sir William, 70. 
Curzon, Lady, 193. 
Curzon, Mrs. S. A., 309, 356. 
Cuvillier, Hon. Austin, 77, 122. 
Cuvillier, Madame, 122, 124. 
Cuvillier, Maurice, 122. 



Dacre, Lord, 310, 

Daintry, John, 117. 

Daintry, Mrs. John, 117, 130, 

218, 356. 

Dalhousie, Countess of, 356. 
Dalton, E. T., 205. 
Dalton, G. T., 220. 
Dalton, J. T., 161. 
Dalton, Miss (see Mackenzie, 

Mrs. Austin). 
Daly, Augustin, 167, 172, 236, 

241, 289. 

Daly, Sir Dominick, 71, 224. 
Daly, Lady (Dominick), 356. 
Daly, J. G., 224. 
Daly, Mrs. J. G., 224. 
Daly, Sir M. B., 71. 
Daly, Lady(M. B.), 71, 113. 
Daly, Miss, 71. 
Dalzell, Hon. Mrs., 72. 
Dalzell, Hon. R. A. G., 72. 
Dandurand, Madame, 73. 
Dandurand, Senator, 73. 
Daniel, Mrs., 356. 
Davidson, Hon. C. P., 351. 
Davidson, Mrs. Peers, 351, 356. 
Davies, Miss Emily, 322. 
Davies, Lady, 74. 
Davies, Sir L. H., 74. 
Davies, W. H., 351. 
Davin, N. F., 75, 218, 352. 
Davin, Mrs. N. F., 75. 
Davison, Alexander, 232. 
Dawkins, Mrs. (Admiral), 356. 
Dawson, Father, 80. 
Dawson, Dr. G. M., 76. 
Dawson, Sir J. W., vii., 76. 
Dawson, Lady, 76. 
D'Aiguillon, La Duchesse, 356. 
D' Albert, Prof., 184. 
D'Arc," "Jeanne, 80, 231. 
De Bassano, Le Due, 77. 
De Bassano, La Duchesse, 77, 


De Beaujeu, La Vicomtesse, 356. 
De Beranger, P. J., 197. 
De Blaquiere, Baroness, 78,307. 
De Blaquiere, Charles, 78. 
De Blaquiere, Lord, 78. 
De Blois, Germain, 45. 
DeBlois, Rev. H., 185. 
De Blois, Miss Jane, 185. 
De Blois, Dr. L. G., 185. 
DeBlois, W. M., 185. 
De Blois, Mrs. W. M., 185. 
De Boeselager, Baron Frederick, 


- De Boeselager, La Baronne, 343. 
De Bois-Guilbert, Comte Brian, 


De Boucherville, P. V. B., 327. 

De Bouthillier-Chavigny, Mar- 
quis Charles, 330. 

De Bouthillier-Chavigny, La 
Marquise Charles, 330. 

Oebrett, 147. 

Des Brisay, Thomas, 274. 

De Coux, La Vicomtesse, 180. 

De Chauvigny, Sieur, 81. 

D'Esprememl, Comte Raoul, 27. 

De Foe, Daniel, vi. , vii. 

De Fortisson, Baron, 88. 

De Frontenac, Madame, 356. 

De Gaspe, Madame, 356. 

De Horsey, Admiral, 79. 

De Horsey, Mrs., 79. 

De Joinville, Prince, 291. 

De la Gesmerais, M., 102. 

De 1'Incarnation, Mere Marie, 

81, 356. 

De Lanaudiere, Madame, 80, 


De Lanaudiere, P. T. T. , 80. 
De Lancey, Stephen, 208. 
De Lancey, Sir W. H., 208. 
De la Peltrie, Chevalier C., 81. 
De la Peltrie, Madame, 81. 
De Lery, Madame, 356. 
De Lery, La Vicomtesse, 356. 
De Ligny, 300. 

De Longueuil, La Baronne, 356. 
De Lotbiniere, Hon. E. G. M. 

C., 27, 180. 
De Lotbiniere, Madame E. G. 

M. C, 27, 1 80. 
De Lotbiniere. Sir H. G. Joly 

82, 1 80, 1 88. 

De Lotbiniere, Lady, 82, 355. 
De Lotbiniere, Marquis, 82. 
De Lotbiniere, La Marquise, 


De May, Madame, 356. 
De Maisonneuve, M., 34, 81. 
Des Meloises, Madame, 356. 
De Montigo, La Comtesse, 197. 
D'Orsonnens, La Comtesse 

d'Odet, 356. 

De Riedesel, Baroness, 356. 
De Peyster, General J. Watts, 


De Rocheblave, Hon. P., 86. 
De Rocheblave, Madame, 86. 
De Kocheblave, Mdlle., 86. 
De la Rochefoucault-Liancourt, 

Le Due, 314. 
De Romanancho, Comte de 

Dontier, 27. 
De Rottenburg, Baron Francis, 


De Rottenburg, Baroness Fran- 
cis, 255, 263. 
De Rottenburg, Baron George 

De Rottenburg, BaronessGeorge. 


De Salaberry, Hon. A. M., 87. 
De Salaberry, Madame A. M., 

87, 356. 

De Salaberry of Chateauguay, 
Colonel, 87. 

De Salaberry, Miss, 87. 
De Stael, Madame, 215. 
De St. Laurent (La Baronne de 

Fortisson), Madame, 88, 349. 
De la Verendrye, Sieur, 102. 
De Vercheres, F. J., 121. 
De Vercheres, Capt. F. J., 80. 
De Vercheres, Marie Madeleine, 

De Varennes, Renee Gaultier, 


De Veauce, La Baronne, 84. 
D'Youville, La Venerable You, 

102, 178. 

De Wolfe, Benjamin, 326. 
De Wolfe, W. H., 333. 
Delatre, Mrs. P., 138. 
Delatre, Lieut. -Col. Philip, m, 

158, 243, 
Denechand, Claude, 270. 
Delgado, Madame, 16- 
Denison, The late Lieut.-Col. 

G. T., 83. 

Denison, Lieut.-Col. G. T., 83. 
Denison, Mrs. G. T., 83. 
Denison, Capt. John, 83. 
Denys, Sir F. C. E., 84. 
Denys, Sir G. W., 84. 
Denys, Lady, 84. 
Derby, Countess of, 85, 252, 

306, 323. 
Derby, Earl of, 20, 252, 304, 

306, 323- 

Derick, Miss, 356. 
Desbarats, G. E., 78. 
Desbarats, G. J., 307. 
Desbarats, Madame G. E., 78. 
Desbarats, Mrs. G. J., 307. 
Desmarais, Madame, 356. 
Dessaulles, Hon. Jean, 264. 
Dessaulles, Madame Jean, 264. 
Devonshire, Duke of, 163, 291. 
Dewar, J. R. D., 131.,- 
Dewey, Israel, 309. ' 
Dewson, Major J. W. , 83. 
Dewson, Mrs., 83. 
Diaz, Porfirio, 301. 
Dick-Lauder, Sir Thos. , 170. 
Dickson, Miss Elizabeth, 25. 
Dignam, J. S., 89. 
Dignam, Mrs., 89. 
Dillon, Hon. H. L. S. Lee-, 90. 
Dillon, Viscount (i?th) 90. 
Dillon, Viscountess, (i?th) 90, 


Dillon, Viscount (i3th) 322. 
Dillon, Viscountess (13*) 322 
Dix, Miss D. L., 91. 
Dixon, B. Homer, 213. 
Dixon, Mrs. B. Homer, 213. 
Dixon, Mrs., 135. 
Dobbs, C. E., 176. 
Dobell, Hon. R. R., 225. 
Dobell, Mrs. R. R., 225. 
Don, Sir William, 307. 



Donaldson, Mrs., 62. 
Donegal, Marchioness of, 356. 
Donizetti, 161. 
Dorchester, Lord, 92, 232. 
Dorchester, Lady, 92. 
Doria, Prince, 291. 
Dorion, Lady, 356. 
Doucet, Theodore, 234. 
Dougall, John, 93. 
Dougall, Mrs. John, 93. 
Dougall, Miss, 356. 
Dougall, Miss Lily, 93. 
Douglas, Sir James, 160. 
Dougias, Lady, 356. 
Douglas, Mrs. Walter, 356. 
Dow, Andrew, 157. 
Drolet, Lieut. -Col. C.J. R. , 121 
Drury, W. C. , 70. 
Drury, Mrs., 70. 
Drever, Miss, 227. 
Drever, William, 271. 
Drever, Mrs. William, 271. 
Drew, Admiral, 79. 
Drew, Rev. Andrew, 79. 
Drummond, Dr., 80. 
Drummond, Miss E. R. , 126. 
Drummond, Hon. G. A., 94. 
Drummond, Mrs. G. A., 94. 
Ducharme, Dominique, 309. 
Duchesnay, Hon. A. N. J. , 138. 
Duchesnay, C. E. J., 95. 
Duchesnay, Mrs. C. E. J., 95. 
Duchesnay, Hon. E. J. , 95. 
Duchesnay, Madame E. J. , 95. 
Duff, Dr. John, 299. 
Dufferin and Ava, Marquis of, 

8, 36, 96, 114, 148, 175, 193, 

216, 242, 273. . 
Dufferin and Ava, Marchioness 

of, 8, 36, 96, 148, 216, 273. 
Duffus, Wm., 336. 
Duffy, E. A., 232. 
Dupont, Miss, 25, 38, 215, 262, 


Duncan, Charles, 62. 
Dundas, Lady, 208. 
Dundonald, Earl of, 97. 
Dundonald, Countess of, 97. 
Dunlop-Gemmill (see Gemmill). 
Dunmore, Earl of, 288. 
Dunn, Col. A. R , 138. 
Dunn, Mrs. A. H., 98. 
Dunn, Bishop, 98. 
Dunn, Hon. J. H., 138. 
Dunn, Misses, 98. 
Dunsmuir, Hon. Robert, 42, 54, 


Dunsmuir, Mrs. Robert, 42, 251. 
Duran, Carolus, 296. 
Durand, Charles, 99. 
Durand, Mrs. Charles, 99. 
Durand, Miss, 99. 
Durham, Lord, 96, 100,105,278. 
Durham, Countess of, 100, 105, 


Duval, Chief Justice, 101. 
Duval, Madame, 101, 197. 
Dyott, Mrs. R. Burnaby-, 69. 

Eaile, General, 205, 310. 

Earle, Mrs. William, 205, 310. 

Early, Bernard, 119. 

Easton, Joseph, 310. 

Eckford, Herbert, 155. 

Eckford, Mrs. Herbert, 155. 

Edgar, George, 231. 

Edgar, Sir J. D. , 103, 104. 

Edgar, Lady, 103, 104. 

Edgar, Miss, 104. 

Edgar, Misses, 103. 

Edinburgh, Duke of, 153, 256. 
; Edward VI I. , His Majesty King, 
2, 25, 45, 46, 51, 55, 85, 86, 
oo, 97, 115, 116, 144, 153, 

'76, 195, 200, 214, 248, 256, 
201, 266, 28l, 283, 291, 304, 

329, 33'. 333- 
Edwards, Mrs., 355. 
Effingham, Earl of, 92. 
Elgin and Kincardine, Earl of 

(8t!i Earl), i., 36, 105, 108, 

109, 297. 
Elgin and Kincardine, Countess 

of (8th Earl), 36, 105, 109. 
Elgin and Kincardine, Earl of 

(9th Earl), 105. 
Elizabeth, Queen, 279. 
Ellesmere. Countess of, 256. 
Ellesmere, Earl of, 256. 
Ellenborough, Lord, 199, 200. 
Ellice, Edward, jr. , 106. 
Ellice, Rt. Hon. Edward, 106. 
Ellice, Lady Edward, 106. 
Ellice, Mrs. Edward, 106. 
Eliott, Lady, 356. 
Elliot, Lady Eileen, 107. 
Elliott, Mrs., 356. 
Elmsley, Mrs., 356. 
English, Mrs., 356. 
England. Dr. Octavia, 355. 
Erroll, Earl of (i8th Earl), 108. 
Erroll, Earl of (igth Earl), 108. 
Erroll, Dowager Countess of, 

108, 135. 

Escobedo, Mariano, 301. 
Esson, James, 345. 
Esson. Mrs. James, 345. 
Eugenie, Empress, 77", 197. 
Ewan, John A., 60. 
Ewart, John, 246. 

Eabre, Archbishop, 109. 
Eabre, E. R., 46, 109. 
Fabre, Hon. Hector, 109, no. 
Fabre, Madame E. R., 109, 124. 
Fabre, Madame Hector, no. 
Fabre, Paul, no. 
Faillon, Abbe, 102. 
Fairlie-Cuninghame, Sir C., 69. 
Fairlie-Cuninghame, Lady, 69. 

Falconbridge, Chief Justice, III, 

112, 158. 

Falconbridge, John D., III. 
Falconbridge, Miss -Emilia, 112, 


Falconbridge, Mrs., in, 112,355 
Falkland, Viscountess, 356. 
Fane, Sir Georg.-, 113. 
Fane, Lady, 71, 113. 
Farquharsnn, James, 306. 
Farquhar, Sir T. H., 235. 
Featherston, J. P.,, 114. 
Featherston, Mrs. J. P., 114. 
Feller, Madame, 356. 
Felton, Hon. W. B., 69. 
Felton, Miss Charlotte, 69. 
Felton, W. L. P., 69. 
Felton, Mrs. W. B., 69. 
Ferguson, Senator John, 150. 
Ferguson, Mrs. John, 150. 
Fessenden, Mrs. C.. 356. 
Fielding, Hon. W. S. , 115. 
Fielding, Mrs. W. S. , 115. 
Fielding, Miss, 115. 
Fildes, Luke, 26. 
Finlay^on, John, 231. 
Fisher, William, 323. 
Fitton, Dr. R. W., 150. 
Fitton, Mrs. R. W., 150. 
Fitzgerald, Field Marshal Sir 

J. F., 344. 
Htzgerald, Lady, 344. 
FitzGibbon, Charles, 53. 
FitzGibbon, C. V., 116. 
FitzGibbon, Col. James. 53, 309. 
FitzGibbon, Miss A. F. F. L., 


' FitzGibbon, Miss M.A. , 53, 356. 
FitzGibbon, Mrs. Clare ("Lally 

Bernard"), 73, 94, no. 
Fitzhugh, General Charles, 117. 
Fitzhugh, Mrs., 117. 
Fitzhugh, W. H., 117. 
Fitzmaurice, Lord Charles, 193. 
Fitzroy, Lady, 356. 
Fitzwilliam, Countess, 349, 355. 
Fleck, Alexander, 4. 
Fleck, Mrs. Alexander, 4. 
Fleet, Mrs , 356. 
Fletcher, Col. John, 205. 
Fleming, John W., 119. 
Fleming, Col. E. W., 118. 
Fleming, Mrs. E. W., 118,302. 
Fleming, Mrs. M. A., 119. 
Fleming, Mrs. S. H., 222, 356. 
Fleming, Sir Sandford, v, 320, 


Fleury, Robert, 296. 
Florence, W. J., 10. 
Flower, Sir Charles, 84. 
Foley, M. S., 191. 
Foli, Signor, 162. 
Forbes, Alex. Stanhope, 120. 
Forbes, Mrs. Stanhope, 120. 
Forget, A. E., 121. 


Forget, Madame A. E., 121. 
Forrest, Edwin, 37. 
Forrestell, Michael, 113. 
Forster, Mrs., 228. 
Forsyth-Grant, (see Grant). 
Forsyth, William, 137. 
Fortye, Major, 255. 
Foster, Mrs. G. E., 356. 
Foy, J. J. , 122. 
Foy, Mrs. J. J. , 122. 
Frame, Miss, 132. 
Frampton, George, 302. 
"frwtfoise" (see Barry, Miss 


Fraser, Hon. Alex., 216. 
Fraser, Dr. C. F., 326. 
Fraser, Hon. James, 108, 135, 


Fraser, Mrs. James, 135. 
Fraser, Madame Simon, 356. 
Frechette, Dr. L. H., 123. 
Frechette, Madame L. R. , 123. 
French. Lady, 356. 
Frere, Sir Bartle, 14. 
Frobisher, B. J., 260. 
Frobisher, Joseph, 260. 
Frobisher, Mrs. Joseph, 260. 
Frohman, Charles, n. 

Gagnon, Philias, 152. 
Gale, Hon. Samuel, 169, 346. 
Gale, Mrs. Samuel, 346. 
Gallwey, Major, 210. 
Gallwey, Sir T. L. J., 210. 
Gait, Sir Thomas, 63, 316. 
Gait, Lady, 316. 
Gamble, Dr. John, 9, 213. 
Gamble, Mrs., 213. 
Gamelin, J. B. ,.124. 
Gamelin. Madame, 124. 
Garlick, Mrs. E. R., 356. 
Gaudry, Sister, 356. 
Geddes, Dean, 256. 
Geoffrion, Aime, 330. 
Geoffrion, Madame Aime, 330. 
Geoffrion, Hon. C. A., 330. 
George, Mrs. ,227. 
George, Principal, 196. 
George III., King, 126, 332, j 


George IV., King, 322. 

Gemmill, Lieut Col. J. Dunlop-, 

Gemmill, Mrs. J. Dunlop-, 125. 

Gemmill, Miss Dunlop-, 125. 

Gemmill, Miss Margaret Dun- 
lop-, 125. 

-Gerard, M.,8o. 

Germany, Empress of, 177. 

Gibb, James, 348. 

Gibbs, Mrs. (Margaretta Grad- 
don), 126. 

Gibson, John, 94. 

Gibson, Hon. J. M., 127. 

Gibson, Mrs. J. M. , 127. 

Gibson, Mrs. J. Monro, 356. 
Gilpin, Dean, 128. 
Gilpin, Mrs., 128, 143. 
Gilette, William, 276. 
Girouard, Cadet, 130. 
Girouard, Judge, v, 130. 
Girouard, Madame, 130, 218. 
Girouard, Sir Percy, 130. 
Gilmour, David, 52, 129. 
Gilmour, Lady, 52, 129. 
Gilmour, Lieut. Harry, 129. 
Gilmour, Sir John, 129. 
Glen-Coats, Lady, 59. 
Glen-Coats, Miss, 59. 
Glen-Coats, Sir Thomas, 59. 
Globensky, Leon, 191. 
Globensky, Madame, 356. 
Glyn, Mrs. J. P. Carr, 131. 
Glyn, Lieut-Gen'l. J. P. Carr, 


Glyn, Rev. C. J., 131. 
Glyn, Sir R. Carr, 131. 
Glyn, Mrs. Clayton, 356. 
Glyn, Hon. Mrs. P. C., 356. 
Gordon, Duke of, 228, 297. 
Gordon, Miss, 134, 355. 
Gordon, Lady Marjorie, 133. 
Gordon, Mrs. Grace, 356. 
Gordon, Mi;s. G. M., 132. 
Gordon, Rev. C. N., 132. 
Gordon, Thomas, 134. 
Gordon, Mrs. Thomas, 134. 
Gore, Lady, 108, 135. 
Gore, Sir Charles, 108. 
Gore, Mrs. C. G. , 349. 
Gore, Lieut. -Col. F. A., 108, 


Gore, Col. Ralph, 184. 
Gould, George J., 136. 
Gould, Mrs. George J., 136. 
Gould, Jay, 136. 
Gounod, C. F., 231. 
Gowan, Hammond, 82. 
Gowan, Senator, v, 213. 
Graddon, Margaretta, 126. 
Grady, Mrs., 172. 
Grady, Senator, 172. 
Granby, Marchioness of, 20. 
Granger, Edmund, 308, 
Grassie, T. R. , 44. 
Grant of Laggan, Mrs., 169. 
Grant, Major Alexander, 143. 
Grant, Capt. W. Forsyth-, 137. 
Grant, Mrs. W. Forsyth-, 137, 


Grant, John, 223. 
Grant, Lady, 356. 
Grant, Sir William, 260. 
Granville, Countess, 77. 
Graves, Mrs., 356. 
Gray, Maria, ix. 
Gray, Mrs., 211. 
Greece, Queen of, 125. 
Green, Sir W. H. R., 138. 
Green, Lady, 138. 

Greene, Mrs., 282. 
Greene, Plunkett, 162. 
Greenway, Hon. Thos., 312. 
Greenwood, Mrs., 82, 356. 
Grey, Earl (ist Earl) 106. 
Grey, Earl (2nd Earl), 100, 105, 

235- . 

Grey, Sir Charles, i. 
Grey, General Charles, 107, 235. 
Grey, Hon. Mrs. Charles, 235. 
Griffin, Mrs. Edward, 139. 
Griffin, Edward, 139. 
Griffin, Dr. George, 299. 
Grundy, Miss Marie, 64. 
Guerout, Rev. Narcisse, 171. 
Gugy, Hon. Lewis, 147. 
Guild, Curtis, 37. 
Gullen, Dr. A. Stowe, 356. 
" Gunhilda" (see Wiggins, Mrs. 

E. S.) 

Gunn, Mrs. J. A., 150. 
Gurney, Daniel, 336. 
Gwillim, Col. Thomas, 314. 
Gwillim, Mrs., 314. 
Gwydvr, Lord, 353. 
Gye, Ernest, 140. 
Gye, Madame Albani-, 140, 162. 

Hagerman, Hon. C. A., 137, 


Hagerman, Mrs. C. A., 287. 
Hague, George, 141. 
Hague, Mrs. George, 141. 
Hale, Katharine, 305. 
Haliburton, A. F. . 143. 
Haliburton, Mrs. A. F., 68, 356. 
Haliburton, Chief Justice W. 

H. O., 143. 
Haliburton, Hon. T. C., 68, 

128, 142, 143. 
Haliburton, Lady, 142. 
Haliburton, Lord, 68, 142, 143. 
Haliburton, R. G., I43>" 
Haliburton, Mrs. T. C., 128, 


Haliburton, Mrs. W. H.O., 143. 
Hall, Judge, 144. 
Hall, Miss Adele, 144, 356. 
Hall, Miss Katharine, 144. 
Hall, Mrs. R. N., 144. 
Hall, Sheriff, 320. 
Hamilton, Bishop, 145, 146. 
Hamilton, Mrs, Chas., 145, 146 
Hamilton, Capt. Fred., 273. 
Hamilton, Sir Frederic, 147. 
Hamilton, Hon. Geo. , 145, 148. 
Hamilton, Rev. George, 94. 
Hamilton, Lady, 147. 
Hamilton, Lord Frederick, 193. 
Hamilton, Miss Ethel, 146. 
Hamilton, Robert, 94. 
Hamilton, R. C., 148. 
Hamilton, Mrs. R. C., 148. 355. 
Hampton, Miss Isabel (see Robb, 




Hankin, Mrs. P. J., 366. 
Hanlisty, Richard, 2. 
Harewood, Karl of, 275. 
Harriott, Mrs., n, 241. 
Harris, Mrs. G. B., 356. 
Harris, Capt. John, 66, 72, 204, 

Harris, Mrs. John, 66, 72, 204, 

275. 356. 

Harris Lieut. Carr-, 150. 
Harris, 1'rof. R. Carr-, 150. 
Harris, Mrs. R. Carr- (first wife), 

Harris, Mrs. R. Carr- (second 

wife), 150. 

Harris, Robert, 235, 280. 
Harriss, C. A. E., 130, 149. 
Harriss, Mrs. C. A. E., 149, 


Harrison, Chief Justice, 151. 
Harrison, Miss, 151. 
Harrison, Miss Eveleen, 356. 
Harrison, Mrs. R. A., 151. 
Harrison, Mrs. ("Seranus"), 


Hart, Alexander, 317. 
Hart, Mrs. G. H., 152. 
Harvey, Robert, 181. 
Harwood. Mrs. R. W., 180, 

329, 356- 

Hastings, Lady Elizabeth, 218. 
Hatch, Mrs. Edwin, 356. 
Hatherton, Lord, 175. 
Hatherton, Lady, 175. 
" Havergal, Canadian," 267. 
Havelock, Sir Henry, 1 80, 205. 
Havelock, Lady, 205. 
Hayr, John, 173 
Hay, Mrs. J. D., 155. 
Hayward, Gerald, 107. 
Hazen, Hon. Wm. , 344. 
Head, John. 153. 
Head, Sir E. W., 153. 
Head, Lady, 153. 
I lead fort, Manjuis of, 205. 
Headfort, Marchioness of, 205. 
I leaviside, Thomas, 209. 
Heck. Mrs. Barbara, 356. 
Henderson, Major-Gen. K. G., 

Henderson, Mrs. K. G., 154, 


Henderson, Miss, 356. 
Hendrie, Lieut. Murray, 155. 
Hendrie, Miss, 155. 
Ilendrie, Miss P. M., 155. 
Hendrie, Mrs. William, 155 
Hendrie, William, 155. 
Heneage. Charles, 301. 
Henner, J. J., 296. 
Henry, John, 315. 
Hensley, Mrs. Almon, 356. 
Heron, John, 307. 
Heron, Mrs. John, 307. 
Heron Sisters, 307. 

Herbert, Col. I. J. C., 156. 
Herbert, Hon. Mrs., 156. 
Hesketh, Robert Bamforth-, 97. 
Hickson, Dr., 157. 
Hickson, Sir Joseph, 157. 
Hickson, Lady, 157. 
Hill, Barton, 242. 
Hill, C. J., 281. 
Hill, R. A , 43. 
Hill, Viscountess, 356. 
Ilincks, Sir Francis, 158, 243. 
! Ilincks, Lady (second wife), 1 1 1, 

;s8. 243- 

Hingston, Lady, 159. 
Kingston, Sir William, 159. 
Hitchcock, Mrs. Burnett-, 356. 
Hodgson, Sir E. M., 160. 
Hodgson, Lady (Erederic), 160. 
Holland, Lady, 332. 
Hollis, Capt, Richard. 295. 
Hollis, -Mrs. Richard, 295, 356. 
llolman, George, 161. 
Holman, Mrs. George, 161. 
Holman, Miss Julia, 161, 356. 
Holman, Miss Sallie, 161. 
Holmes, Sir Leonard, 297. 
Holmes, Marcus, 233. 
Holmes', Dr. O. W., 169. 
Hoppner, John, 19. 
Horn, Lady, 356. 
Houghton, Mrs. C. F., 356. 
lloustoun of Clerkington, Mrs., 

Houstoun-Boswall, SirG. L. ,32. 
Houstoun-Boswall, Lady, 32. 
Houston, Stewart, 162. 
Houston, Mrs. Stewart, 162, 


Howard, Hon. Mrs. Henry. 163. 
Howard, Hon. Mrs. K.J. B.,2, 


Howard, I'. T., 186. 
Howard, Mrs. P. T., 186. 
Howard, R. J. B., 2. 

Howland, the lat? Lady, 164, 


Howland, Sir W. P., 164,205. 
Howland, Mrs. W. H., 333. 
Howe, Mrs. H. Aspinwall, 234. 
Howe, Hon. Joseph, 165, 189 
Howe, Mrs. Joseph, 165, 189. 
Howe, Sydenham, 165. 
Hoyles, Sir Hugh, 166. 
Hoyles, Lady, 166. 
Hoyles, N. W., 166. 
Hoyt, Charles H., 167. 
Hoyt, Mrs. C. H., 167. 
Hudson, G. B., 168. 
Hudson, Mrs. G. B., 168. 
Hudson, Rev. T. D., 168. 
Hughes, V. J., 355. 
Hugo, Victor, 197. 
Hume, Joseph, 221. 
Hume, J. S., 30. 

Hunt, Josiah, 69. 

Hunt, Mrs. Josiah, 69. 

Hunt, Philip, 164. 

Hunt, Dr. T. Stefry, 169, 346. 

Hunt, Mrs. T. Sterry, 169, 346. 

Hunter, William, 98. 

Huxley, Professor, ix. 

Iddesleigh, Lord, 205, 257. 
Iddesleigh, Lady, 205. 
Ingersoll, Major Thomas, 309. 
Ingersoll, Mrs. Thomas, 309. 
Ingleby, Mrs. Herbert, 144,356. 
Innes, Alexander Mitchell-, 170. 
Innes, Capt. A. F. H. Mitchell-, 


Innes, Capt. Mitchell-, 154. 
Innes, Mrs. Mitchell-, 154. 
Innes, Lieut R. L., 217. 
Inverness, Duchess of, 108. 
Irvine, Deputy-Controller M. 

B., 171, 

Irvine, Lieut. -Col. J. G., 171. 
Irvine, Miss Isabella, 153, 244. 
Irvine, Mrs. J. L. , 356. 
Irvine, Mrs. M. B., 171. 
Irving, Sir Henry, 13. 
Irwin. Miss May, 172. 
i Ives, Mrs. W. R, 356. 

I Jack, Mrs. A. L., 173. 
Jack, D. R., iv). 
Jack, Robert, 173. 
Jackson, Abigail, 290. 
Jackson, Bishop 174. 
Jackson, Sir H. M., 174. 
Jackson, Lady, 174. 
Jacson, Rev. O. F , 175. 
facson, Hon. Mrs., 175. 
Jameson, Mrs. Anna, 357. 
Jameson, Dr. James, 176. 
Jameson, Mrs. James. i;6. 
fardine-Thomson, Mrs., 357. 
Jardine-Thomson, Miss, 357. 
Jefferson, Joseph, 10. 37. 
Jeffrey, Mrs., 357. 
[enkins, Rev. Dr., 187. 
Jenkins, Mrs. John, 187. 
Jennings, Miss Clotilda, 357. 
jjephson, Sir Alfred, 177. 
fephson, Ladv, 177. 
Jephson, William, 177. 
Jersey, Earl of, 263. 
Jette, Sir L. A., 178. 
Jette, Lady, 102, 178. 
}eune, Bishop, 308. 
"Joan of Arc," 80, 231. 
Johnson, Edmund, 301. 
[ohnson, James Stephen, 179. 
Johnson, Sir John, 179, 208. 
Johnson, Lady (John), 179. 
Johnson, Miss Marianne, 179. 
Johnson, Col. William, 208. 
, Johnson, William, 341. 
Johnson, Mrs. William, 341, 



Johnson, Sir William, 179. 
Johnson, Lady (William), 179. 
[oly, Lieut. Edmund, 180. 
lory, G. P. G., 180. 
Joly, Madame, G. P. G., 82, 

5 ones, Hon. A. G., 183. 
ones, Mrs. A. G., 357. 
Jones, the late Mrs. A. G., 183. 
Jones, Miss Alice, 183. 
Jones, Bishop, 182. 
.Tones, Chilion, 181. 
Jones, Mrs. Chilion, 181. 
Jones, Miss Elsie, 181. 
Jones, Hon. [onas, 181. 
Jones, Mrs. Llewellyn, 182,355. 
Jordan, Rev. L. H , 339. 
Jordan, Mrs. L. H., 339. 
Joy, William, 301. 
Juarez, President, 301. 

Kaighn, H. B., 328. 
Kane, Benjamin, 245. 
Kauf, Ley, 151. 
Kaulbach, Senator, 184. 
Kaulbach, Mrs. H. A. N., 184. 
Keegan, Miss, 357. 
Keller, Erederick W., 172. 
Kempt, Sir James, 108. 
Kendrick, A. W. , 144. 
Kennedy, Lord William, 185. 
Kennedy, Lady William, 185. 
Kenny, Sir Edward, 71, 113. 
Kenny, Lady, 113. 
Kenny, Thoims E., 277. 
Kent, Duke of, 88. 250, 349. 
Kent, Duchess of, 88, 116, 300. 
Kerr, Lady Erancis, 228. 
Kerr, Mrs., 357. 
Kerr, Capt. W. J., 309. 
Kerry, Earl of, 193. 
Kilkelly, Surgeon-General, 313. 
Kilkelly, Mrs., 313. 
Killam, Dr. Maude, 357. 
Killmaster, Benjamin, 262. 
King, Rev. Alexander, 186. 
King, Mrs. John, 221, 357. 
King, Dr. L. Howard, 186. 
King, Lady, 187. 
King, Sir H. S., 187. 
King, H. S., 187. 
Kingdon, C. D. , 136. 
Kingdon, Mrs. C. D. , 136. 
Kinton, Thomas, 192. 
Kipling, Rudyard, 253. 
Kirchhofier, Mrs., 357. 
Kirkpatrick, Sir G. E., 188, 

225, 296. 

Kirkpatrick, Lady, 188, 225. 
Kirkpatrick, Miss, 354. 
Kitchener, Lord, 194. 
Knight, George, 125. 
Knight, Mrs., 357. 
Knolt, Miss Roselle, 357. 
Knowles, Sir Charles, 189, 

Knowles, Mrs. C. G. F., 189. 
Knowles, Sheridan, 231. 
Knox, Andrew, W., 28. 
Knox, Bishop, 190. 
Knox, Rev. George, 190. 
Knox, Miss E. M., 190. 
Kuper, Ass't. Com'y. Gen'l., 

Laborde, 162. 
" Laclede," 161. 
Lacosle, Sir Alexandra, 191. 
Lacoste, Hon. Louis, 191. 
Lacoste, Lady, 191. 
Lacoste, L. J., 191. 
Lacoste, Madame L. J., 191. 
Lacroix, Madame, 124. 
Laflamme, Toussainl, 178. 
Lafontaine, C. F. H.. 192. 
Lafontaine, G. N. R., 195. 
Lafontaine, Madame G. N. R. , 

Lafontaine, Sir L. II. (ist Bart.) 

Lafontaine, Sir L. H. (2nd Bart.) 


Lafontaine, Lady, 192. 
Laframboise, Madame Alexis, 

278, 33- 

Lajeunesse;. Joseph, 140. 
Lajeunesse, Madame Joseph, 


Lajoie, II. Gerin. 191. 
Lajoie. Madame II. Gerin. 191. 
Lake, Lord, 314. 
Lally, E. S., 116. 
Lamartine, 197. 
Lambton, The Ladies, 100. 105 
Lamm, 151. 

La Mothe, Madame G. , 330. 
La Mothe. Madame II. G. , 330. 
Lamperti, 140. 
Landmann, Col., 260. 
Landry, Joseph P., 191. 
Landry, Madame J. I'., 191. 
Landry, Senator, 191. 
Langton, Mrs. Thomas, 246. 
Lansdowne, Marquis of, 107, 

144, 193. 235, 288. 
Lansdowne, Marchioness of, 

144, 193, 288, 355. 
La Palme, Mdlle., 357. 
Laroche-Heron, C. de, vii. 
La Rocque, Madame, 357- 
Larocque, Madame F. A., 278. 
Larpent, Lady, 357. 
Lartigue, Bishop, 264. 
Lartigue, Madame, 264. 
La Terriere, I Ion de Sales, 270. 
La Terriere, Madame de Sales, 


La Touche, Sir J. D., 194. 
La Touche, Lady, 194. 
La Tour, Madame, 357. 
Lander, Sir Thomas Dick-, 170. 

Laurier, Sir Wilfrid, 3, 73, 195, 


Laurier, Lady, 195. 
Laut, Miss, 196. 
Lavergne, Judge, 197, 198. 
Lavergne, Madame, 197, 198. 
l.avergne, Mdlle., 198. 
Law, Commander, 199. 
Law, Mrs. F. C. , 199. 
Law, Mrs. Frederick, 217. 
Law, Major-General, 200. 
Law, Miss, 199. 
Law, Robert, 114. 
Law, Mrs. Victor, 200, 217. 
Lawe, Sir Robert, 1 14. 
Lawlor, Lieut. J. L., 343. 
Lawlor, Dr. Michael, 343. 
Lawlor, Mrs. Michael, 343. 
Lawrence, Miss (see Prentice, 


Lawrence, Sir Thomas, 100. 
Lawson, Mrs. William, 357. 
Lay, Mrs. E. H., 357. 
Leber, 34. 

Le Brunde Duplessis, J. B., 152. 
Le Clercq, Agnes, 301. 
Ledyard, Mrs. Henry, 155. 
Lee, J. S., 126. 
Leeds, Duke of, 163. 
Leeds, Duchess of, 163. 
Lefroy, A. H. F. , 201. 
j Lefroy, Lieut.-Col. H. G., 201. 
Lefroy, Sir J. H., 201, 286. 
Lefroy, Mrs. J. H.. 201, 286. 
Lefroy, Lady, 201. 
Leigh, Evan, 203. 
Lennox, Lady Sarah Gordon, 


Leonowens, Mrs., 357. 
Leprohon, Dr. , 202. 
Leprohon, Mrs., 202. 
Lesperance, John, 161. 
Lethbridge, A. A. E., 43, 61. 
Lethbridge, Sir J. H,,>3- 
Lewis, Archbishop, 148, 203, 

209. 352. 
Lewis, Mrs. J. Travers (first 

wife), 148. 
Lewis, Mrs. J. Travers (second 

wife), 203. 
Lewis, Miss Ida, 13. 
Lewis, Miss Lily, 62. 
Lewis. Dr. J. Travers, 148, 209. 
Ley, George, 168. 
Ley, Mrs. George, 168. 
Liddell, John, 166. 
Li Hung Chang, 186, 188. 
Limerick, Lady, 61. 
Lindsay, Sir James, 164. 
Lindsey, Charles, 221. 
Lindsey, Mrs. Charles, 221. 
Lisgar, Lord, 8, 36, 164, 205, 

Lisgar, Lady, 8, 36, 164, 205, 

220, 310, 



Litchfield, Countess of, 193. 
Liuledale, St. George, 204. 
Liltledale, Mrs., 204. 
Lizars, Judge, 206. 
Lizars, Miss Kate, 206. 
Lizars, Mrs., 206. 
Londesborough, Earl of, 156. 
Logan, Hance j. , 65. 
Logan, Mrs. J.'E., 357. 
Logan, Sir W. E., 169. 
Longfellow, 169. 
Longley, Hon. J. W. , 91. 
Longley, Mrs. J. W., 357. 
Longworth, Capt. John, 206. 
Lome, Marquis of (see Argyll, 

Duke of). 
Lossing, B. J. , 309. 
Louis Phillipe, King, 68, 349. 
Louise, II. R. II. the Princess, 

ix , I, 87, 96, 195, 216, 287, 

288, 296, 297, 333, 350. 
Lovell, John, 202. 
Love, Sir J. F. , 207. 
Love, Lady, 207. 
Lowe, Lady, 208. 
Lowe, Miss Clara, 208. 
Lowe, Sir Hudson, 208. 
Lowrey, Grosvenor, 280. 
Lowrey, J. I)., 280. 
Lowrey, Miss, 280. 
" Loyal Janet " (see Jack, Mrs. 

A. L.). 

Loyd, Lieut. -Col., 209. 
Loyd, Llewellyn, 209. 
Loyd, Mrs. Llewellyn, 209. 
Lutyens, Charles, 2IO. 
Lutyens, Mrs., 2:0. 
Lyman, Rev. Henry, 211. 
Lyman, H. L., 211. 
Lynian, Miss. 211. 
Lyman, Col. S. J., 211. 
Lyman, Lieut. -Col. Theodore, 


Lyons, Major, 250. 
Lytton, Lord, 231. 

Machar, Miss A. M., 226, 309. 
Machar, Rev. Dr., 226. 
Madden, Erancis, 300. 
Mair, Charles, 227, 309. 
Mair, Mrs. Charles, 227. 
Maitland, Lady Sarah, 228 
Maitland, Sir Peregrine, 228. 
Malloch, Judge, 127. 
Mance, Mdlle., 81, 357. 
Mansfield, Richard, 236. 
Marchand, Hon. . G. , 73. 
Marchand, Madame . G., 


Marchesi, Madame, 239. 
Marlborough, Duchess of, 193. 
Marquis, T. G., 226. 
Marsh, Miss, 342. 
Martin, Abram, 229. 
Martin, Miss C. B., 229. 

Massey, Hart A. , 335. 
Massicotte, E. J. , 80. 
Masson, Madame Joseph, 357. 
Masson, Hon. L. E. R. , 230. 
Masson, Madame L. F. R , 230. 
Mather, Miss Margaret, 231. 
Mather, Thomas, 50. 
Matheson, Lady, 84. 
Mathews, Charles, 37. 
Mathcws, Lieut. -Col. Robert, 


Mathews, Mrs. Robert, 232. 
Maurice, Rev. E. Denison, ix. 
Maximilian, Emperor, 301. 
Mercer, G., 76. 

Mercier, Hon. II. (Count) 123. 
Mercier, M., 123. 
Mercier, Madame, 123. 
Meredith, Sir W. R., 233. 
Meredith, Ladv, 233. 
Merrill, Miss II. M., 357. 
Merritt, Mrs. R. M., 164. 
Merton," "Madge (see Atkin- 
son, Mrs. J. E. ) 
Middlemiss, Lieut. -Col. J. C., 


Middlemiss, Mrs., 336. 
Middleton, Sir Frederick, 134, 

'93- 234. 

Middleton, Lady, 234. 
Middleton, W. II., 234. 
Mills, II. T., 205. 
Mills, T. M., 31. 
Mills, Mrs. T. M., 31. 
Miller, Senator, 225. 
Milnes, Lady, 357. 
Milroy, Andrew, 332. 
Minto, Earl of, 33, 57, 107, 193, 

195. 235. 262. 
Minto, Countess of, 18, 33, 57, 

107, '93. 235, 283, 312, 340. 
Miskell, Miss, 167. 
Mitchell-Innes (see Innes). 
Mitchell, Rev. Richard, 213. 
Mitchell, Mrs. Richard, 213. 
Molson, Dr. W. A., 237. 
Molson, John, 237. 
Molson, Mrs. John, 76, 237. 
Molson, Hon. John, 225, 237. 
Molson, J. W., 237. 
Molson, Mrs. William, 225. 
Molson, William, 188, 225, 237. 
Mollison, Miss, 236. 
Monro, Judge, 150. 
Monck, Hon. Mrs. Richard, 

101, 244. 
Monck, Viscount, 36, 46, 212, 


Monck, Viscountess, 36, 244. 
Monk, Mrs. F. D., 357. 
Moodie, Mrs. Susannah, 53, 

238, 334- 

Moodie, Sheriff, 53, 238. 
Moody, Mrs., 349. 
Moore, Lady Montgomery-, 357. 

Moore, Lady A. Montgomery-, 

308. , 

Moore, Sir John, 207. 
Moorsom, Mrs., 357. 
Morse, S. H., 338, 339. 
Mortimer, William, 339. 
Morrison, Mrs. Daniel, 242. 
Morrison, Charles, 192. 
Morris, Major, 160. 
Morris, Miss L. E. , 69. 
Morris, Livingstone, E., 69. 
Morris, Miss Clara (see Harriott, 


Mornington, Earl of, 19. 
Morgan, Miss Mary, 240. 
Morgan, Miss Hope, 239. 
Morgan & Co., Henry, 240. 
Morgan, Mrs. Edward, 239. 
Morgan, Judge, 239. 
Morgan, James, 240. 
Morgan, Henry J., 206. 
Morgan, Mrs. Henry J., 296. 
Moss, Chief Justice Thos., ill. 
Moss, Mrs. Thomas, in. 
Moss, Chief Justice Charles, in, 

Moss, Mrs. Charles, III, 243, 

Mount Edgecumbe, Countess of, 


Mountstephen, Lord, 245, 257. 

Mountstephen, Baroness, 245, 
257- . 

Mountain, Bishop, 201. 

Mountain, Colonel Armine, 201. 

Mountain, Mrs. Jacob, 357. 

Mowat, Arthur, 246. 

Mowat, Lady, 246. 

Mowat, Sir Oliver, 246, 247. 

Mowat, Miss, 246, 247. 

Mowat, Sheriff, 246. 

Moylan, J. G., 212. 

Muir, Mrs. J. Gillespie, 234. 

Mulgrave, Countess of, (see 
Normanby, Marchioness of,). 

Mulgrave, Earl of (see Nor- 
manby, Marchioness of,) 

Mullins, Francis, 202. 

Mulock, Lady, 248. 

Mulock, Dr. T. H., 248. 

Mulock, Cawthra, 355. 

Mulock, Sir William, 248, 355. 

Munro of Fowlis, Col., 27, 180. 

Munro of Fowlis, Donald, 150. 

Musgrave, Lady, 42, 54, 251. 

Musgrave, Sir R. J. , 251. 

Murdoch, Beamish, 349. 

Murray, Mrs. Edward, 2150. 

Murray, Miss F. E., 309, 357. 

Murray, George, 353. 

Murray, George (Stamford), 250. 

Murray, Lieut., 250. 

Murray, Sir John, 249. 

Murray* Lady, 249. 

Murray, Miss Louisa, 250. 



Macaulay, George, 287. 

Macaulay, Lady, 213. 

Macaulay, Sir J. B.,213. 

Macdonald of Earnscliffe, Bar- 
oness, 116, 214, 310, 333. 

Macdonald, lion. IX A., 159, 

Macdonald, Mrs. D. A., 159, 

Macdonald, Hon. II. J., 215. 

Macdonald, Mrs. II. J., 215. 

Macdonald of Garth, 16. 

Macdonald, Miss Annie, 216. 

Macdonald, Sir John, 149, 193, 
214, 215, 273, 310. 

Macdonald, Mrs. J. A., 215. 

Macdonald, Hon. Mary T. M., 

Macdonell, A. J., 217. 

Macdonell, Mrs. A. J., 217. 

Alacdonell, Sir James, 45, 305. 

Macdonell, Mrs. J. A., 199, 200, 

Macdonell, John A., 217. 

MacDonnell, Lady, 357. 

MacDonnell, Miss Emily, 357. 

Macdonell, Mrs. R. 357. 

Macdougall, Gladwyn, 218. 

Macdougall, Harold, 218. 

Macdougall, lion. Wm., 205, 
218, 310. 

Macdougall, Mrs. William, 218. 

Macdougall, The late Mrs. Wil- 
liam, 310. 

Mackintosh, C. H., 85, 222. 

Mackintosh, Mrs. C. II., 222. 

Mackintosh, E. C. A., 222. 

Mackintosh, J. C., 223. 

Mackintosh, Mrs. J. C., 223. 

Machines, Mrs. Donald, 201. 

Maclnnes, Senator, 20 1. 

Mackay, Senator, 107, 219. 

MacKellar, Miss Margaret, 357. 

Mackenzie, Hon. Alex., 219. 

Mackenzie, Austin, 220. 

Mackenzie, Mrs. Austin, 205, 

220, 3IO. 

Mackenzie, Mrs. Colin, 357. 
Mackenzie, Edward, 220. 
Mackenzie, K. S., 291. 
Mackenzie, Lady, 357. 
Mackenzie, Mrs. Alex., 219. 
Mackenzie, W. L. , 221. 
Mackenzie, Mrs. W. L., 221. 
Mackenney, Augustus, 227. 
Macpherson, Miss Annie, 357. 
Macpherson, Sir D. L., 1 88, 

225, 352. 
Macpherson, Lady, 188, 225, 


Macpherson, Mrs. W. M., 357. 
Mactavish, Mrs. C. C., 163. 
Mactavish, John, 163. 
Mactavish, Mrs. John, 163. 
McCarthy, D'Alton, 116, 239. 

McCaul, Miss Helen, 25. 
McCaul, Rev. Dr., 25. 
McCollum, Miss, 357. 
McCullough, John, 10. 
McDonald, Chief Justice, 339. 
McDonald, Mrs. James, 339. 
McEachren, Col., 205. 
McGarvey, W. H., 347. 
McGarvey, Mrs. W. H., 347. 
McGee, Hon. T. D., 34, 212, 


McGee, Mrs. T. D., 212. 
McGill, lion. Peter, 105. 
McGillivray, Hon. William, 16. 
McGillivray, Mrs. William, 16. 
McGivern, Mrs. H. B., 222. 
Mclntosh, N. C., 324' 
McKinley, President, 235. 
McLimont, A. W., 69. 
McLimont, Mrs. A. W., 69. 
McLimont, Miss, 69. 
McManus, Miss, 357. 
McMurray, Mrs., 357. 
MacNah, Sir A. N., 6, 224. 
MacNab, Lady, 6, 224. 
McNab, Peter, 165. 
McNab, Capt. John, 165. 
McNaught, John, 354. 
McNaught, "Mrs. John, 354. 
McNaught, Miss, 357. 

Nannary, Miss, 357. 
Nanton, Mrs, 82. 
Napoleon I., Emperor, 208. 
Napoleon HI., Emperor, 77. 
Napoleon, Prince, 153. 291. 
Nelson, Hon. Hugh, 252. 
Nelson, Mrs. Hugh, 252. 
Nelson, Lord, 232. 
Nelson, Mrs. Wolfred, 357. 
Nethersole, Miss Olga, 236. 
Neville, Capt. Laurence, 143. 
Newman, Miss, 357. 
Nicholson, Lady, 253. 
Nicholson, Sir II. F., 253. 
Nicholson, Thomas, 283. 
Nickinson, Major John, 242. 
Nickinson, Miss Charlotte (see 

Morrison, Mrs. Daniel). 
Noble, Sir Andrew, 254. 
Noble, Lady, 254. 
Nolan, Madame, 124. 
Nordheimer, Mrs. S. , 255. 
Nordheimer, Samuel, 255. 
Norfolk, Duke of, 200. 
Normanby, Marquis of, 126, 256. 
Normanby, Marchioness of, 256. 
Northcote, Baron, 257. 
Northcote, Lady, 245, 257. 
Norton, Mrs., 357. 
Nutting, Miss, 258. 
Nutting, Vespasian, 258. 

Oakley, Miss, 357. 
O'Brien, Col. E. D. C, 259. 

O'Brien, Mrs. E. D. C., 259. 
O'Brien, Major-Gen. E. J.,26o. 
O'Brien, Mrs. E. J., 260. 
Ogilvie, Miss, 357. 
Ogilvy, Miss V. D., 261. 
Ogilvy, John, 261. 
Ogilvy, Mrs. John, 261. 
Ogilvy, Major J. H. C., 261. 
Ogilvy, L. M., 261. 
Ogilvv, Miss Maude, 261. 
O'Hagan, Dr., 60, 64. 
Oliver, Mrs. J. R., 357. 
Oliver, Dr. W. S., 63. 
Oliver, Mrs. W. S., 63. 
O'Neill, James, n. 
Oranmore, Lord, 322. 
Osborne, J. G., 262. 
Osborne, J. Kerr, 262. 
Oslinrne, Mrs. J. Kerr, 262. 
Osborne, Miss, 262. 
Osier, Mrs. William, 357. 
Oswald, Mrs., 357. 
Overstone, Lord, 209. 
Owen, Admiral, 283. 
Owen, Mrs. W. F., 283. 

Pabst, Gustav, 231. 
Pacaud, Ernest, no. 
Pacaud, Joseph, 197. 
Paderewski, 61. 
Paget, Lady William, 263. 
Paget, Lord William, 263. 
Paget, Major-Gen. W. H., 263. 
Panel, Charles, 329. 
Panel, Madame Charles, 329. 
Panel, Hon. J. A., 294. 
Pangman, Hon. John, 48. 
Papineau, Augustin, 264. 
Papineau, Hon. D. B., 264. 
Papineau, Guslave, 265. 
Papineau, Madame Joseph, 264. 
Papineau, Dr. L. , 265.^* 
Papineau, Hon. L. J.', 264,265. 
Papineau, Madame L. J., 265. 
Papineau, L. J. A., 264, 265. 
Papineau, Mdlle. M. R. , 265. 
Papineau, T. V., 264. 
Parnell, John, 114. 
Parker, A. D. , 94. 
Parker, Mrs. A. D., 94. 
Parker, Sir Gilbert, 266. 
Parker, Lady, 266. 
Parsons, Lady, 268. 
Parsons, Miss Alfreda, 268. 
Parsons, Miss Isabel, 268. 
Parsons, Sir Charles, 268. 
Parkinson, Miss Amy, 267. 
Parkinson, C. P., 267. 
Paton, Mrs. John, 357. 
Pattinson, Richard, 292. 
Pallinson, Lieul.-Col. R., 292. 
Peard, Mrs., 357. 
Peard, Miss, 66, 275. 
Peel, Miss, 269. 
Peel, Paul, 269. 



Pelletier, Sir C. A. P., 270. 
I'elletier, Lady, 270. 
Pepper, Miss, 81. 
Percy, Mrs. Charles 357. 
Perceval, lion M. II., 84. 
Perceval, Mrs. M. II., 84. 
Perkins, Lieut. J. M., 316. 
Perrault, Julien, 109. 
Perrault, Madame, 124. 
Perrot, Marie, 80. 
Peters, Mrs. G. A., 233. 
Pfeil, Countess, 344. 
Phipps, Major C. E. , 256. 
Phipps, Mrs. C. E., 256. 
Pinkham, Bishop, 271. 
Pinkham, Mrs. W. C., 271. 
Pipon, General P. G., 272. 
Pipon, Mrs. P. G., 272. 
Plancon, Pol., 162. 
Plunket, Baroness, 96, 273. 
Plunket, Lord, 273. 
Pollock, Lady, 357. 
Pooley, Hon. C. E., 85. 323. 
Pooley, Mrs. C. E., 323. 
Pope, Miss Georgina, 274, 
Pope, Hon. W. H., 274. 
Pope, Mrs. W. II., 274. 
Portland, Duke of, 291. 
Portman, Lady, 275. 
Portman, Lord, 275. 
Portman, lion. Mrs. M. B., 275. 
Pothier, Madame, 357. 
Powell, Chief Justice, 261. 
Powell, Major Baden-, 261. 
Powell, Major John, 261. 
Powell, Mrs. W. D.. 261. 
Power, Mrs. L. G., 357. 
Pretender, The, 322. 
Prevost, I^idy, 357. 
Prentice, E. A., 276. 
Prentice, Mrs. E. A., 276. 
Prentice, Miss, 276. 
Price, Mrs. Joseph, 357. 
Primrose, Hon. B. P'. , 277. 
Primrose, Capt. G. A., 277. 
Primrose. Mrs. G. A., 277. 
Pritchard, Mrs., 357. 
Quesnel, Joseph, 278. 
Quesnel, Hon. J. M., 278, 330. 
Quesnel, Madame T- M., 278. 
Quesnel, P. A., 28~8. 
Quesnel, Madame P. A.. 288. 
Quinn, Mrs., 212. 

Rae, Mrs. John, 357. 
Ramsay, Lady, 357. 
Ramsay, Mgr. I). S., 102. 
Ramsay, Mrs. (Dean), 357. 
Ramsay. Mrs. W. T., 233. 
Rand, Dr., 267. 
Randegger, 162. 
Ranfurly, Earl of, 347. 
Rankine, Thomas A,, 115. 
Rape, William, 307. 
Rape, Mrs. William, 307. 

Rayleigh, Lady, 342. 
Rayleigh, Lord, 342. 
Read, D. B., 228, 308. 
Reade, John, v. , 80, 202. 
Redpath, fohn, 93, 279. 
Red path, Peter, 279. 
Redpath, Mrs. Peter, 279. 
Reed, Gordon, 280. 
Reed, Hayter, 280. 
Reed, Mrs. Ilayter, 280. 
Kenan, Miss Ada, 236. 
Reid, fames, 75. 
Reid, Sir J. W., 281. 
Reid, Lady, 281. 
Reid, Mrs. Robert, 357. 
Remenyi, 56. 
Rhodes, Cecil, 253. 
Rich, Mrs., -357. 
Richard, Dr. Edouard, 80. 
Richards, lion. A. E. , 282. 
Richards, Hon. A. N., 282, 296. 
Richards, Mrs. A. N., 296, 357. 
Richards, lion. Stephen, 282. 
Richards, Mrs. Stephen, 282. 
Richards, Sir W. B., 282, 296. 
Richardson, Andrew, 12. 
Richardson, Hon. John, 276. 
Ridley, G. N., 263. 
Ridout, 'P. F. , 225. 
Ridout, Mrs. P. F., 225. 
Ridout, Thomas G., 103, 104. 
Riel, Lou : s, 134, 227. 
Richmond, Duchess of, 228. 
Richmond, Duke of, 134, 128. 
Richmond, Sir William, 322. 
Ritchie, Dr. Eliza, 284. 
Ritchie, Hon. J. W., 284. 
Ritchie, Mrs. J. W., 284. 
Ritchie, Sir W. J., 283. 
Ritchie, Lady, 283. 
Rivers, Mrs., 357. 
Robb, Dr. J. H., 285. 
Robb, Mrs T. H., 258, 285. 
Roberts, Ellis, 107, 235. 
Roberts, Lord, 54. 
Robertson, A. J., 292. 
Robertson, Mrs. A. J., 292. 
Robertson, Lady Catherine, 205. 
Robertson, Colonel, 205. 
Robertson, David, 281. 
Robertson, Mrs. F. M., 281. 
Robertson, Mrs. J. B., 162. 
Robertson, J. Ross; 314. 
Robinson, Christopher, 286. 
Robinson, Hon. J. B., 137, 162, 

286, 287. 

Robinson, Mrs. J. B., 137,287. 
Robinson, Lady, 201, 286, 287. 
Robinson, Sir J. B., 201, 286, 


Robinson, Major W. B., 321. 
Robinson, Major-General, 286. 
Robinson, Miss Margaret, 357. 
Robinson-Owen, Miss, 356. 
Robinson-Owen, Mrs., 357. 

Robitaille, Hon. T. R., 288. 
Robitaille, Madame T. R., 288. 
Robson, D. M., 289. 
Kobsoivlion. John, 206. 
Robson, Stuart, 289. 
Robson, Mrs. Stuart, 289. 
Roche, A. R. , 31. 
Roddick, Dr., 341. 
Rohrer, Mr., 290. 
Rohrer, Mrs. (Abigail Becker), 


Roosevelt, President, 235. 
Rose of Kilravock Castle, Major 

J. B., 292. 
Rose of Kilravock Castle, Mrs., 


Rose, C. D., 291. 
Rose, Capt. E. T., 291. 
Rose, G. M., 304. 
Rose, Sir John, 26, 55, 205, 

291, 319. 

Rose, Lady, 205, 291, 319. 
Rose, Sir William, 291. 
Ross, Hon. G. W. , 293. 
Ross, Mrs. G. W. , 293. 
Rothwell, T. W., 194. 
Rothwell, Mrs. T. W., 194, 
Routh, Dr. E. J., 294. 
Routh, Mrs. E. J., 294. 
Routh, Lady, 294, 313. 
Routh, Sir R. I., 294, 313. 
Rowley, Sir C. R., 175. 
Rowley, Edwin, 296. 
Rowley, Rev. G. C. A., 295. 
Rowley, Sir G. C. E., 295. 
Rowley, Lady, 295. 
Rowley, W. E., 296. 
Rowley, Mrs. W. E. , 296. 
Roy, P. G., 329. 
Russell, Lord Alexander, 205, 

Russell, Lady Alexander, 205, 


Russell, Lady Edward, 299. 
Russell, Sir E. L., 299. 
Russell, Dr. James, 298. 
Russell, Mrs. James, 298. 
Russell, Capt. Robert, 256. 
Russell, MissS. E., 298. 
Russell, Sir W. H., 291. 
Russia, Emperor of, 83. 
Rye, Miss, 357. 
Ryerse, Col. Samuel, 66, 7 2 > 

204, 275. 
Ryerson, Mrs. Charles, 130, 


Ryerson, Mrs. Egerton, 357. 
Ryland, G. H., 184. 
Ryland, Mrs. G. II., 184. 

Sabine, Hon. Lorenzo, 303. 
Sadlier, Miss Anna T. , 300. 
Sadlier, James, 300. 
Sadlier, Mrs. James, 212, 300. 
Salisbury, Marchioness of, 245. 



Salm-Salin, Prince Felix, 301. 
Salm-Salm, Princess, 301. 
Salm-Salm, Prince zu, 301. 
Salvini, Tommaso, 10. 
Samuelson, Sir 15., 302. 
Samuelson, F. A. E., 302. 
Samuelson, Mrs. F. A. E., 118, 


Samuelson, F. II. B., 302. 
Sanford, K. Jackson, 304. 
Sanfonl, Henry, 303. 
Sanford, Mrs. Henry, 303. 
Sanford, Miss, 53, 304. 
Sanford, Hon. W. K., 304, 337. 
Sanford, Mrs. W. E-, 304, 337- 
Saunders, Miss Marshall, 305. 
Saunders, Rev. E. M., 305. 
Saunders, Mrs. F. M., 305. 
Savage, Capt. H. G., 1 80. 
Savage, Mrs. H. G., 180. 
Scaks, C. H., 167. 
Schreiner, Olive, 253. 
Schultz, Sir John, 227, 306. 
Schultz, Lady, 227, 306. 
Schuster, Leo, 142. 
Scobie, Hugh, 151. 
Scott, Allan J., 307. 
Scott, Mrs. Allan J., 307. 
Scott, Miss Agnes, 193. 
Scott, D'Arcy, 307. 
Scott, Miss, 357. 
Scott, Hon. K. W., 153, 307. 
Scott, Mrs. R. W., 307. 
Scott, Thomas, 227. 
Scott, W. J., 204. 
Scott, W. L., 307. 
Seaton, Lady, 308. 
Seaton, Lord, 308. 
Secord, James, 309. 
Secord, Lieut. James, 309. 
Secord, Mrs. Laura, 156, 269, 

293. 39- 

Selby, Madame, 357. 
Selkirk, Countess of, 357. 
Serecold, Captain, 101. 
Serecold, Mrs., 101. 
Sergeant, Midshipman, 148. 
Sergeant, Wilfrid, 148. 
Sergeant, Mrs. Wilfrid, 148. 
Seton, Mrs. Thompson, 357. 
Sewell, Mrs. Jonathan, 357. 
Sewell, Sheriff, 299. 
Sewell, Mrs. W. S., 299. 
Seymour, Alfred, 310. 
Seymour, Mrs. Alfred, 205, 310. 
Seymour, Hon. Benjamin, 51, 

215. 3"- 

Seymour, Charles, 311. 
Seymour, Mrs. Charles, 311. 
Seymour, F. J., 340. 
Seymour, Lady, 310. 
Seymour, Miss, 311. 
Seymour, Rt. Hon. Sir G. H., 

Shakespeare, 231, 242. 

Shakespeare, Mrs., 357. 
Shannon, J. J., 193. 
Shaw, General .Eneas, 261. 
Shaw, Andrew, 350. 
Shaw, A. E., 316. 
Shaw, Mrs. A. E., 316. 
Shaw, Miss Matheson, 357. 
Shea, Sir Ambrose, 317. 
Shea, Lady Ambrose, 317. 
Shea, Sir E. I)., 174. 
Shenstone, George, 187. 
Sheridan, Rt. Hon. R. B., 242. 
Sherwood, Hon. Henry, 148. 
Sherwood, Hon. L. P., 200, 


Shilling, Dr., 184. 
Shilton & Wallbridge, 229. 
Short, Rev. Dr., 67. 
Shortt, Prof. Adam, 318. 
Shortt, Dr. Elizabeth, 318. 
Shoenberger, G. K. , 149. 

Shrewsbury, , 164. 

Sibthorp, Mrs. Waldo, 208. 
Sifton, Hon. Clifford, 312. 
Sifton, Mrs. Clifford, 312. 
Sills, W. B., 313. 
Sills, Mrs. W. B., 313. 
Simcoe, General, 314, 
Simcoe, Katherine, 314. 
Simcoe, Mrs., 314. 
Simpson, Mrs. A. B., 315. 
Simpson, Rev. A. B., 315. 
Simpson, James, 232. 
Simpson, Lady, 357. 
Sitt, Herr K., 325. 
Slick," " Sam (see Haliburton, 

Hon. T. C.). 
Sloane - Stanley (see Stanley, 


Smart, , 14. 

Smart, Sir George, 126. 
Smith, Lady Albert, 321. 
Smith, Sir A. J., 321. 
Smith, Alexander, 320. 
Smith, Mrs. Alexander, 320. 
Smith, Mrs. Bainbridge, 143, 

Smith, Miss Bainbridgc, 68, 128. 
Smith, Miss Elsie, 320. 
Smith, F. M. Bell-, 304. 
Smith, Lady (Frank) 357. 
Smith, John, 8. 
Smith, Sir J. S., 14. 
Smith, J. W. Y.,321. 
Smith, Mrs. J. W. Y., 321. 
Smith, Dr. L. W., 287. 
Smith, Mrs. Robert, 206. 
Smith, Mrs. William (Chief 

Justice) 357. 

Smith, Col. W. O., 205. 
Smith, Sylvester, 318. 
Smith, Mrs. Sylvester, 318. 
Smyth, Rev. Charles, 30. 
Smyth, T. S., 325. 
Somerset, John, 5. 

Sothern, E. A., 37. 
Southampton, Lord, 66. 
Sprigge, Mrs. S. S., 243. 
Stafford, Lady, 163. 
Stafford, Marquis of, 163, 288. 
Stairs, Hon. W. J., 183. 
Stanley, of Alderley, Lady, ix, 


Stanley, of Alderley, Lord, 322. 
Stanley, Lady Augusta, 105. 
Stanley, Hon. A. V., 323. 
Stanley, Capt. C.V. Sloane-, 319. 
Stanley, I >ean, ix. 
Stanley, Francis Sloane-, 319. 
Stanley, Rev. G. Sloane-, 319. 
Stanley, Lady M.A., 322. 
Stanley, Mrs. Sloane-, 291. 
Stanley, Capt. R. F. A. Sloane-, 


Stanley, lion. Victor, 85, 
Stanley, Hon. Mrs. Victor, 85, 


Stanton, I. B., 90, 252. 
Stanton, Mrs. I. B. , 90, 252. 
Starnes, lion. Henry, 154, 170. 
Starnes, Mrs. Henry, 154, 170. 
Steele, Sir Richard, 218. 
Steele, Mrs. S. B., 357. 
St. George, Chevalier, 103. 
Stein, Adolphus, no. 
Stephens, Hon. G. W., 324. 
Stephens, Mrs. G. W., 324. 
Stephenson, Mrs. Russell, 357. 
Stevenson, Sir John, 205. 
Stewart, Mrs. C. J. B., 357. 
Stewart, Miss, 357. 
Stopford, lion. Mrs., 357. 
Strachan, Mrs. J. M., 201, 286. 
Strathcona and Mount Royal, 

Lord, v, vii, 2, 195, 205, 222, 

245. 331- 
Strathcona and Mount Royal, 

Baroness, iii, 2, 195, 214. 
Streatfield, Capt., 193.^ 
Streatfield, Lady Flprffnce, 193. 
Street, Hon. W. P. R., 325. 
Street, Mrs. W. P. R., 325. 
Street, Miss, 325. 
Strickland Sisters, 53, 334. 
Strickland, Miss Agnes, 238. 
Strickland, Thomas, 238. 
Stuart, Sir Andrew, 346. 
Stuart, A. C., 346. 
Stuart, Mrs. A. C., 169, 346. 
Stuart, Mrs. Charles, 193. 
Stuart, John, 224. 
Stuart, J, H., 224. 
Stuart, Lady, 357. 
Stuart, Prince Charles Fdward, 


Sullivan, Daniel, 21. 
Sullivan, Hon. R. B., ill, 158, 


Sullivan, Mrs. R. B. (see 
Hincks, Lady (Emily). 



Surveyor, E. F., 109. 
Sussex, Duke of, 126. 
Suther, Bishop, 326. 
Suther, Mrs., 135, 326. 
Sutherland, Duke of, 288. 
Sweeney, Major Robert, 291. 
Sydenham, Lord, 109. 
Sykes, Jerome, 289. 
Sym, Robert, 219. 
Symes, G. B., 77. 
Symes, Mrs., G. B., 77. 

Taillon, A. A., 327. 
Taillon, Madame A. A., 327. 
Taillon, Mdlle. Emma, 327, 


Taillon, Mdlle. J., 327, 357. 
Tait, Lady, 328. 
Tail, Sir M. M., 328. 
Tanguay, Miss Eva, 357. 
Taschereau, Cardinal, 294- 
Taschereau, C. E. de M., 329. 
Taschereau, H. E. I'., 329. 
Tascliereau, Madame H. E., 

Taschereau, Sir H. E. , 27, 294, 


Taschereau, Hon. J. T. , 294. 

Taschereau, Madame J. T. , 294. 

Taschereau, Lady, 329. 

Taschereau, Hon. T. J., 294. 

Taylor, Lady, 356. 

Ta vernier, Antoine, 124. 

Tavernier, Julien, 124. 

Tavernier, Madame, 124. 

Tavernier, Madame Julien, 124. 

Teck, Duchess of, 245. 

Temple, R. E., 291, 319. 

Templeman, T, J., 260. 

Tennyson, Lord, vii. 

Terry, Dr., 222. 

Terry, Miss, 13. 

Teskey, Miss, 357. 

Testa, Madame, 307. 

Testa, Signor, 307. 

Tetu, Sister, 357. 

Thibaudeau, Hon. J. R., 330. 

Thibaudeau, Madame J. R. , 330. 

Thiers, A., 197. 

Thompson, Mrs. E. J., 309. 

Thompson, Sir John, 304, 331. 

Thompson, Lady, 331. 

Thompson, Miss, 304. 

Thompson, Mrs. (St. John, 
N.B.), 357. 

Thomson, Cathcart, 189. 

Thomson, Mrs. Cathcart, 189. 

Thomson, Deputy Commissary- 
General, 145. 

Thomson, G. J. , 253. 

Thomson, Mrs. G. J., 253. 

Thomson, Mrs. T. H., 145. 

Thorburn, Lady, 332. 

Thorburn, Miss, 332. 

Thorburn, Mrs. J. D., 233. 

Thorburn, Sir Robert, 332. 

Thome, Dr. and Mrs., ix. 

Thurlow, Lady, 105. 

Tiffany, Erancis, 91. 

Tiffin, Mrs., 357. 

Tilley, H. C.,' 333 . 

Tilley, Lady, 164, 205, 253, 333. 

Tilley, Sir Leonard, 205, 333. 

Tilley, L. P. D., 333. 

Tilley, Mrs., 357. 

Tilton, Mrs., 216, 357. 

Tobin, John, 231. 

Toller, Mrs. Frederick, 333. 

Tollemache, Hon. J. R. D., 154. 

Tollemache, Hon. Mrs.J. R. D., 

154, 17, 357- 
Tollemache, Lord, 154. 
Townshend, Lady Jane, 357. 
Trafalgar, Viscountess, 357. 
Traill, Mrs. C. P., 53, 238, 334. 
Traill, Lieut. Thos. , 334. 
Travers, John N., 7. 
Travers, Sir Robert, 7. 
Treble, John M., 335. 
Treble, Mrs. Lillian Mas-ey, 


Trench, Col. Chevenix-, 2OI. 
Trench, Mrs. Chevenix-, 201. 
Troubridge, Commander, 336. 
Troubridge, Lady, 336. 
Troubridge, Mrs. E. C. T., 336. 
Troubridge, Sir Thomas, 336. 
Trout, Mrs. J. M., 357. 
Tvulor, Major, E. T., 337. 
Tudor, Mrs. E. T., 304, 337. 
Tullamore, Lord, 126. 
Tully, MissS. T.,28o. 
Tupper, Sir Charles, 338, 339. 
Tupper, Lady (Charles), 338, 


Tupper, Sir C. H., 338, 339. 
Tupper, Lady (C. H.), 339. 
Tupper, J. Stewart. 338. 
Tupper, W.J., 338, 339. 
Tupper, Mrs. W. J., 339. 
Turner, Col. C E.. 340. 
Turner, Mrs. C. E., 340. 
Turner, Dr., 132. 
Turner, E. R. , 24. 
Turner, Mrs. J. II. , 357. 
Turner, Mrs., 88. 
Turville, Sir Francis, 205. 
Turrell, C., 43. 

Tweeddale, Marchioness of, 291. 
Tweedmouth, Lady, 3. 
Tweedmouth, Lord, 3, 133. 

Uguccioni, Marchioness, 357. 
Usher, Captain, 145. 

Vail, Hon. W. B., 259. 
Vail, Mrs. W. B., 259, 357. 
Vankoughnet, S. J., 215. 
Vankoughnet, Mrs. S. J., 215. 
Van Slyke, Rev. E. V., 341. 

Van Slyke, Mrs., 341. 

Van Tine, A. A., 266. 

Vaux, Thorms, 304, 337. 

Vicars, Capt. Hedley, 342. 

Vicars, Lieut. R. J., 342. 

Vicars, Mrs. Richard, 342. 

Victor, Fred., 335. 

Victoria, Queen, vi., vii., I, 32, 
46, 47, 55, 56, 59, 6, 66, 75, 
77, 87, 94, 108, no, 121, 123, 
125, 129, 135, 153, 156, 164, 
176, 177, 187, 188, 191, 195, 

212, 214, 219, 226, 233, 235, 

245, 253, 255, 256, 270, 273, 

281, 291, 304, 322, 328, 331, 

332, 333, 338, 35'- 
Viger, Hon. D. B. , 264. 
Viger, Madame Jacques, 357. 
Vickers, Mrs. J. J., 238. 
Vokes, Miss Rosina, 236. 
Von Frankenberg and Prosch- 

litz, Baron, 345. 
Von Frankenberg and Prosch- 

litz, Baroness, 345. 
Von Friesen, Baron, 346. 
Von Friesen, Baroness, 169, 346. 
Von Ende, Baron, 344. 
Von Ende, Baron Heinrich, 344. 
Von Ende, Baron Hermann, 


Von Ende, Baron Otto, 344. 
Von Ende, Baroness, 344. 
Von Ende, Charlotte, 344. 
Von Ketteler, Baroness, 155. 
Von Moser, 276. 
Von Seydewitz, Baroness, 344. 
Von Waldersee, Countess, 344. 
Von Zeppelin, Countess, 347. 
Von Zeppelin, Count Everhard, 


Wagner, Mrs., 151. 

Waldegrave, Lady, 197. 

Waldron, Miss May, (see Rob- 
son, Mrs. Stuart). 

Wales, H. R. H. the Prince of, 
35, 3 8 ,57,7i,82, 85, 94, I2i, 
155- '56, 157, 178, 188, 195, 
215, 217, 235, 245, 247, 274, 
287, 306, 339. 

Wales, H. R. H. the Princess 
f> 35, 38, 82, 85, 94, 121, 
155, I5 6 , '78, 188, 195, 215, 
217, 235, 245, 247, 255, 306, 


Walker, Alexander, 59. 
Walker, Charles, 201, 286, 287. 
Walker, Lady, 357. 
Wallace, Lady Mary 1 [ope, 357. 
Wallace, W. V., 161. 
Wallacks, 37. 

Walsingham, Chancellor, 279. 
Ward, Mrs. R. I., 357. 
Warde, Major Henry J., 291 
Washington, General, 348. 



Washington, Col. W. L., 348. 
Washington, Mrs. W. L.,348. 
Waterfonl, Marchioness of, 193. 
Waters, Mrs. De Angelis, 357. 
Watkins, Miss ("Harriet 

Annie") 357. 

Watterson, Henry G. , 241. 
Watts, Hon. John, 179. 
Webster, Hon. Daniel, 41. 
Webster, Prof. N. B., 41. 
Wedderburn, Alexander, 207. 
Wedderburn, Judge, 207. 
Wedderburn, Mrs , 207. 
Weldon, Mrs. J. W., 143, 357. 
Wellesley, Marchioness, 163. 
Wellesley, Marquis, 163. 

224, 294. 
Wentworth, Sir C. M., 349. 
Wentworth, Sir John, 349 
Wenlworth, Lady, 349, 355. 
Westphal, Lady, 357. 
Wetherald, Miss, 357. 
Wetherald, Miss A. E., 250. 
Wheeler, Mrs Annie, 350. 
Wheeler, Mrs. Henry, 290. 
Wheeler, Dr. T. B., 350. 
White, Miss Ethel, 146. 
White, Lieut. -Col. Frederick, 


White, John, 129. 
White, Miss Maude Valerie, 162. 
White, Misses, 193. 

Wellington, Duke of, 83, 163, 

White, Mrs. Peter, 357. 
Whiteway, Lady, 351. 
Whiteway, Sir W. V., 351. 
Whitnall, Mr., 95. 
Whiltier, John G. , 290. 
Whyte, Mrs. (Colonel), 357. 
Wiggins, Dr. A. V. G., 74. 
Wiggins, Dr. E. S. , 352. 
Wiggins, Mrs. E. S., 352. 
Wiggins, John, 352. 
Wiggins, Capt. Thomas, 352. 
Wiggins, Capt. V. W., 352. 
Wiggins, Mrs. V. W., 352. 
Wilcox, T- A. J., 91. 
Willan, T. W., 147. 
Willan, Mrs. T. W., 147. 
William IV, King, 92. 
Williams, Lieut. -Col. A. T. H. 

S 1 . 3 n - 

Williams, Byron, 89. 
Williams, Mrs. Byron, 89. 
Williams, Commander, 311. 
Williams of Kars, Sir W. F. 

259, 291. 

Williard, Miss, 173. 
Willis, Archdeacon, 207. 
Willis, Mrs., 207. 
Willison, John S., 99, 195. 
Willoughby, Capt. W. L., 86. 
Willoughby, Mrs. W. L., 86. 
Wilmot, Samuel, 303. 
Wilmol, Mrs. Samuel, 303. 
Winans, Romaine, 303. 

Windham, Lady, 205. 
Windham, Sir Charles, 205. 
Winterton, Countess of, 193. 
Wolfe, General, 143, 314. 
Wolseley, Viscount, 8, 164, 205, 


Wolseley, Lady, 164, 205. 
Wood, Senator A. T., 219. 
Wood, G. A. L., 171. 
Wood, Miss J. E., 353. 
Wood, William, 279. 
Wood, Rev. Edmund, 297. 
Woolnoth, T., 126. 
Wright, W. M., 118, 302. 
Wright, Mrs. W. M., 118, 302. 
Wuitele Mrs. J. S. C, 357. 
Wynne, Miss, 184. 

Veomans, Mrs., 357. 
Yonge, Rev. James, 308. 
Yonge, Mrs. James, 308. 
Yonge, Miss, 308. 
Yorke, Hon. Mrs., 153. 
Yorke, Rev. Philip, 153. 
Young, Hon. James, 354. 
Young, Mrs. James, 354. 
Young, Hon. John, 18. 
Young, Sir John (see Lisgar, 


Young, J. W., 321. 
Young, Hon. W. A. G., 160. 
Young, Mrs. W. A. G., 160. 
I Younghusband, Mrs., 357. 


Abyssinian War, 299. 

Aberdeen, 271, 326. 

" Ablest Governor- General Can- 
ada ever had," 193. 

Accomplishments, High, 207. 

Achieved a name in literature, 

Achievement, Crowning, 309. 

Actor, 37. 

Acts of heroism, So, 138, 227, 
260, 290, 306, 309, 340. 

Act of Parliament, Special, 180. 

Actress, 10, II, 13, 23, 37, 136, 
167, 172, 231, 236, 241, 242, 
276, 289, 301. 

Actress, Amateur, 20, 71, 104, 

H3. 328. 

A. D. C's., 6, 20, 54, 55, 108, 
113, 148, 193, 253, 297, 301, 


Addresses, 105, 139, 188, 332. 

Admiralty House, 24. 

Aden, 299. 

Admiration, Won great, 251. 

Admired by Royal Duke, 184. 

Advancement of learning, 237. 

Agra, 194. 

Ajmere, 194. 

Albany, 140. 

Alexandria, 216. 

Alexandria, Ont., 159. 

Allahabad, 190, 194. 

Alliance Fran<;aise, 73. 

Alma, Battle of, 108. 

Altjessuitz, 344. 

Alverstoke, 319, 336. 

Amateur Theatricals (see Thea- 
tricals, Amateur). 

Ambition of her life, 335. 

American Civil War, 301, 348. 

American Revolution, 179, 349. 

American-Spanish War, 298. 

Amherst, N.S., 338. 

Ancaster, 298. 

Anglesey, 179. 

Animal stories, 305. 

Anticosti, 92. 

Antigua, 174. 

" Arbor House," 352. 

Arbroath, 155. 

Archives, Canadian, 80. 

Argenteuil, 179. 

" Armadale," 312. 
" Armdale," 338. 
Armenian massacres, 99. 
Army, 7, 14, 17, 18, 32, 36, 37, 

42, 45. 5. 53, 54, 55, 59, 63, 
66, 69, 72, 83, 87, 88, 90, 97, 
108, 118, 125, 130, 131, 134, 

"35. 137, 138, 147, 15, '54, 
156, 160, 170, 171, 174, 176, 
'77, '79, '80, 185, 186, 193, 

200, 201, 207, 208, 210, 213, 
222, 224, 228, 232, 233, 234, 
235, 250, 254, 259. 260, 26l, 

263, 268, 272, 281, 286, 292, 
294, 295, 297, 299, 301, 308, 
31, 3", 313, 314, 316, 318, 
319, 324, 334, 336, 337, 338, 
342, 343, 344, 345, 347, 349, 

Army and Navy Veterans, 188. 

Arthabaskaville, 195. 

Artist, 68, 89, 105, 120, 128, 
151, 153, 177, 199, 200, 205, 
207, 296, 314. 

Artistic embroidery, 61. 

Ashanti Confederation, 160. 

Assassinated, 212. 

Athens, Ont., 186. 

Atlanta, 301. 

Attacked by rebels, 106. 

Audience with the Queen, Pri- 
vate, 87. 

Australia, 236, 248, 256. 

Austria, 301, 347. 

Author, 266. 

Aulhoiess, x, 20, 22, 31, 62, 64, 

73,93,90, 103, 119, '37, 152, 
160, 169, 173, 177, 178, 181, 
183, 191, 196, 202, 206, 226, 
238, 240, 241, 250, 252, 253, 
261, 267, 284, 285, 290, 300, 
301, 305, 334, 

Autobiography, 241, 305. 

Autograph letter from Queen 
Victoria, 46, 212, 214, 331. 

" A Woman's Acre," 173. 

Aylmer, P.Q., 340. 

Ay ton Castle, 170. 

Badajoz, 179. 
Baden, 301. 
Bahama Islands, 317. 


Balls, 45, 46, 77, 86, 96, 105, 
107, 112, 116, 125, 133, 137, 
157, 164, 193, 194, 195, 198, 

199, 205, 2l6, 222, 225, 228, 
251, 26l, 287, 288, 351. 

Balmoral, 77. 

Baltimore, 163, 258, 285. 

Banks and Bankers, 2, 7, 57, 58, 
59, 78, 141, 187, 209, 223, 
224, 225, 237, 245, 261, 277, 

327, 332- 

Banquets, 45, 195. 
Baptism, 273. 
Baptismal Font, 255. 
Bar, 29, 33, 38, 39, 40, 46, 71, 

73,75,82, 103, no, 121, 122. 

127, 162, 168, 184, 188, 191, 

195, 199, 200, 2T2, 214, 215, 

217, 218, 229, 246, 247, 248, 
282, 286, 287, 291, 293, 296, 

32, 37, 3 12 , 313, 321, 323, 
324, 330, 331, 339, 35j. 

Barbados, 160. 

Baronet, 14, 16, 19, 32, 46, 59, 
69, 70, 84, 129, 147, 153, 179, 

189, 192, 224, 245, 251, 254, 
257, 291, 295, 307, 336, 338, 

344, 349- 

Barrie, 239. 

Barrister, First woman, 229. 

Barrowmount, 184. 

Bath, Eng., 222, 292, 299. 

Bath, Order of the (see Orders). 

Bathampton, 292, 

Bathed in River Jordan, 184. 

Bathurst, N.B., 150. 

Battlefields of Natal, 298. 

Battleford, 12 1. 

Bay House, 319. 

Bazaar, 214, 308. 

Bear, Vicious, 340. 

Beaver Dams, 309. 

Beauharnois, 106, 327. 

Beauport, 138. 

Beauties, Noted, 7, 25, 136, 148, 
163, 167, 179, 184, 188, 231, 
232, 262. 

"Beautiful Miss Wynne," 184. 

Bedford, Eng., 189. 

" Beechwood," 35. 

" Belle " of the Canadian Capi- 
tal, 150; of Paris, 163. 


Belgium, 346. 
Belleville, Ont., 238. 
lielmont Lodge, 272. 
Benares, 194. 
Benefactions (see Gifts). 
Beneficent activity of Canadian 

women, ix. 
Benevolent work, 94, 157, 237, 

145, 283, 286, 304, 306, 330, 

333, 35- 

Berkshire, 295, 349. 

Berlin, 344, 346. 

Bermuda, 2OI, 2IO. 

Berne, 344. 

Berthier, 171, 192. 

Best amateur pianist, 61 ; cross 
country lady rider in Canada, 
184 ; dressed women on the 
American stage, one of the, 
289 ; educated women on 
stage, one of the, 236 ; story 
respecting domestic animals, 


Beverley House, 286. 
Binbrook, 298. 

Birthday celebration, 287, 338. 
Bishop, 29, 98, 124, 145, 146, 

182, 203, 264, 271, 326. 
" Bleury," 313. 
Bombay, 187, 257. 
Books, 20, 22, 31, 43, 64. 88, 

93-96,99, i2, 119, 137, 143, 

152, 160, 165, 169, 177, 178, 

179, l8l, 183, 196, 202, 206, 
207, 211, 226, 232, 238, 240, 

241, 250, 260, 266, 267, 284, 
285, 290, 296, 300, 301, 305, 

308, 329, 334, 352, 353. 
Born leader, A, 333. 
Boston, Mass., 169, 212, 236, 

284, 325, 349. 
Bosworth Hall, 205. 
Boucherville, 288. 
Bournemouth, 295. 
Bowdon, 279. 
Bowood Park, 193. 
Braham Castle, 291. 
Brandon, 312. 
Branstone, 319. 
Brantford, 235, 354. 
Bravery, Recognition of, 80, 

138, 227, 260, 290, 309, 340. 
Bravest of the Brave," "The, 


Bray, 273. 

Breckenbrough Hall, 302. 
Bridesmaid, 310. 
Bridgetown, 185. 
Brigade of Guards, 45. 
Brigstock, 205, 220. 
Britannia Bay, 352. 
" Britannia roll,'' 78. 
British Columbia, 96, 180, 206, 

227, 235, 251, 296, 306, 323. 
British Isles, 203. 

British North America, Con- 
federation of, 244, 310, 333. 

Brocket Hall, 245. 

Brockville, 148, 209, 224, 282, 

Brooklyn, N.V. , 300. 

Broomhall, 105. 

Brussels, 239. 

Brynmawr Ranch, 227. 

Buckingham I'alace, 195, 332. 

Bucks, 220, 243. 

" Buena Vista," 4. 

Buffalo, N.V., 172, 290, 341. 

Busts, 46, 269, 279. 

Bytown (see Ottawa). 

Cabmen's shelters, 156. 

Cacouna, 171. 

Cadet ejrps in Montreal, 297. 

Caithness, 291. 

Cairo, 150. 

Calcutta, 62, 187, 193. 

Calgary, 233, 271. 

California, 212, 282. 

Called to the bar, Woman, 229. 

Cambridge, Mass., 28. 

Camden East, 266. 

Canada, Devotion to, 253 ; 
love for, 55. 

Canada's loveliest thing, 1 88. 

Canadian fungi, 53 ; life and 
character, 206 ; novel, first, 
152; people, impression left 
on, 3 ; people, pride in, I ; 
public men, busts of, 269 ; 
scenery, 205; stall, 214; 
' ' The charming," 257; 
woman appointed Officier 
iF academic, first, 73; women 
at home and abroad, ix ; 
women, beneficent activity 
of, ix ; woman, first public 
monument erected to a, 65 ; 
women and war in South 
Africa, viii ; wild flowers, 53. 

Canoe, Trip in bark, 153. 

Canoeing, 245, 276. 

Canonization, 34, 102. 

Cape of Good Hope, 228, 253. 

Captivity, Napoleon's, 208. 

Captured at Queretaro, 301. 

Carisbrooke, I. W. , 250. 

Caroline, Steamer, 79, 221. 

Carpets, Manufacture of, 203. 

Cartridges, Makes, 221. 

Cashmir, 55. 

Castle of St. Lewis, 17, 45, 92. 

Causerie, Complete master of 

Caven, County, 300. 

Cawnpore, 180. 

Cedars," "The, 333. 

" Celebrated Canadians," 180. 

Celebrated at Irish Court, 251. 

Centenary of a play, 242. 

Cemeteries, 45, 76, 119, 141, 

163, 165, 202, 211, 219, 221, 

245, 246, 272, 282, 283, 287, 
293, 294. 30, 331, 346. 

Ceylon, 158, 255. 
" Challenger Lodge," 249. 
Chambly, 140, 179, 295. 
Chapter Regent, 340. 
Charitable work (see Benevolent 

work ). 

Charity, Concerted, 94, 157. 
Charkari, Order of the (see 


Charleston, W.V., 231. 
Charlestovvn, N. H., 167. 
Charlottetown, 274. 
Chateau Frontenac, 280, 288. 
Chateauguay," " Hero of, 87. 
Check-rein, 156. 
Chelsea, 135, 208, 232. 
Cheltenham, 148, 190. 
Cheshire, 279. 
Chestnut Park, 225. 
Chester-le-Street, 100. 
Chicago, 60, 231, 236, 285, 289. 
Chigwell, 187. 
Chillingham Castle, 254. 
China, 154, 186. 
Chippewa, 145. 
Chiselhurst, 279. 
Cholera, 17, 264, 308. 
Christian soldier, Noble, 342. 
Church, The, 29, 31, 42, 43, 52, 

68, 78,79, 86, 98, 113, 124, 

144, 145, 171, 175, 178, 182, 

190, 195, 200, 203, 214, 260, 
263, 264, 271, 273, 284, 286, 

295- 30', 32, 304, 36> 3'5, 

322, 326, 335, 341, 343- 
Cincinnati, 241. 
Citadel, Quebec, 297. 
Cleveland, 285. . " 
Clifton, 187, 344. 
"Closeburn." 188. 
Clubs, 51, 82, 133, 146, 149, 

155, 242, 262, 328. 
Cobourg, 168, 218, 238, 249, 

280, 303. 
Cold harbour, 72. 
"Cold shades of opposition," 


Colonial Conference, London, 

310- 332, 338. 

Colonial women, Suggestions for 
royal decoration for (see 
Orders) ; troops in England, 

Colours, 36, 50, 92, 96, 188, 263, 


" Columbia Lily," 95. 
Columbus, 231. 
Commemorated in "Childe 

Harold," 228. 

Comment and criticism, 116. 
Compliment unprecedented, 105. 


Condolence from the Queen, 
Message of, 46, 212, 214, 331. 

Confederate Service, 348. 

Confederation of British North 
America, 244, 310, 333, 338. 

Constitutional leader, 264. 

Contingent, South African (see 
South Africa). 

Cookery, Knowledge of, 268. 

Cootehill, 300. 

" Copsewerth," 318. 

Coronation of the King and 
Queen, 51, 57, 90, 97, 115, 
116, 144, 149, 195, 200, 214, 
304, 329- -of Queen Victoria, 

Correspondent, First woman 
war, 60. 

Corrigenda, 355. 

Costume, Character, 95, 112, 
116, 126, 137, 163. 

Cotton famine, 203. 

Coventry, 190. 

Covington, Ky. , 167. 

Conventual Institutions (see 
universities and other educa- 
tional institutions). 

Courage and constancy, 306 
and coolness, 296. 

Court circles, Much admired in, 
179 dress, 125, 244, 317 
life on European Continent, 
253 at Ottawa, 219 Pre- 
sented at (see Presented at 
Court) of the French Em- 
pire, 96. 

Cowes, I. W. , 79, 100, 209. 

Cremated, Remains, 225. 

Crimean war, 108, 180, 292, 

336. 342- 
Crowned by French Academy, 

Crown of India, Imperial order 

of the, (see Orders). 
Cuba, 60, 298. 
Cumberland County, 296. 

f>alnavert, 215. 

Danced with Royalty, 25, 46, 

57, 77, 86, 164, 25, 216, 233, 

261, 283. 

Dances, Afternoon, 262. 
Dartmouth, N.S., 165. 
Double Dragon, Order of the 

(see Orders). 
Deaconess work, 335. 
Debt discharged, 219, 221. 
Debut, 107, 133, 140, 172, 198, 

231, 236, 239, 242, 276. 
DeCew's Falls, 309. 
Decisive movement, 308. 
Declined a Governorship, 270. 
Declined Knighthood, 286. 
Decorations (see Orders). 
Decoration of French sailor, 288. 

Decorative art (see Art). 

Deering, 349. 

Dedication, iii. 

Degrees conferred, 3, 25, 28, 93, 
104, 229, 284, 318, 327, 341. 

Delhi, 55, 194. 

Denmark, 253. 

Despatch, 212. 

Detroit, 231. 

Devoted helpmeet, 233, 265, 
293 Loyalty, 253. 

Devotion to Canada, 253 ; to 
the Sovereign, 306 ; to sport, 

" Devon Place," 332. 

Devonshire, 308, 314. 

Dhurmshalla, 105. 

Diamond Jubilee, Queen's, (see 

Diamond star, 349. 

Diamond tiara, 195. 

Died at Florence, 344 at sea, 
203 at Windsor Castle, 331 
from an accident, 302 in 
Berlin, 346 in mid-ocean, 
225 in South Africa, 222, 
261 on active service, 311 
on the same day, 189 at 
prayer, 212. 

Digby. N.S., 259. 

Disability removed, 240. 

Disguised as a man, 227. 

Distinction in literature, 266. 

Distinguished family, A, 282 ; 
Military career, 292 Service 
Order (see Orders). 

Domestic economy, I, 268, 335. 

Dominant social figure, 291. 

Dorchester, N.B., 321. 

Dover, 259. 

Downsview, Ont., 247. 

Drama, 133, 167, 172, 328, 350 
(see also Actress). 

Drawing room, First, loo. 

Draycott Hall, 84. 

Dresden, 307, 346 decoration, 

IS 1 - 

" Driftwood," 116. 
Drove first spike, 96. 
Drowned, 153. 
Dulwich, 236. 
Dumfries, 220. 
Dundas, Ont., 221. 
Dundee, 221. 
" Dundurn," 224. 
Dublin, 126, 212, 307. 
Duel, 291. 
Durbar, 194. 

" Earnscliffe," 149, 214, 218, 


Eastern Townships, 207. 
Eastwich, 295. 
Edinburgh, 185, 249, 323. 
Education, Patroness of, 17. 

Education of women, vi. 

Education, vi, 2, 17, 25, 28, 31, 
34, 8r, 104, 133, 190,211, 225, 
279, 284, 294, 318, 322, 335, 
(see also Universities, etc.). 

Egypt, 130, 298. 

Eldon House, 66, 72, 204, 275. 

Elmsley Villa, 105. 

" Elmwood," 77. 

Elocutionist, 28, 81. 

Elopement, 228. 

Elsinore, 304. 

Embassies of Europe, 253. 

Embroidery, Artistic, 61. 

Emigration, 334. 

Encircled the globe, 298. 

Endowments (see Gifts). 

England, 136, 143. 156, 185, 
187, 188, 207, 208, 214, 218, 
235, 248, 257, 279, 286, 292, 
38, 334, 336, 337, 346, 353 
(see also London, Eng., 
and other places in England). 

Entertained by Royalty, 8, 71, 
77, 92, 101, 121, 135, 154, 
155, '64, i?8, 205, 216, 235, 
245, 247, 252, 255, 256, 287, 
288, 291, 304, 333, 349. 

Entertainments, Vice-regal, 19, 
20, 50, 92, 96, 105, 153, 193, 
205, 220, 235, 244. 

Enthusiast in art and literature, 
An, 280. 

Epitaphs, 260, 284. 

Equipment of life-saving station, 


Eromanga, 132. 

Escaped from Fort Garry, 227. 

Essays, vi, 62. 

Esquimalt, 323. 

Eton, 209. 

" Euclid Hall," 335. 

Europe, 184, 218, 247, 304, 

Exacting methods, 244. 

Exeter, 260, 308. 

Exile, In, 77, 222, 265. 

Exhibitions, 60, 68, 177, 222, 

Experiences of primitive life, 

Explosives, Authority on, 254. 

Exton Rutland, 190. 

Extraordinary intellectual ac- 
tivity, 322. 

Fame, Pinnacle of, 181. 
F'amily, A distinguished, 282 

Old and distinguished, 255 

portraits (see Portraits, 

F'amous as a painter, 210 ride, 

301 writers of animal stories, 

one of the, 305. 
Fancy dress balls (see Balls). 


Farnham Royal, 243. 

Faskally, 245. 

" Father of American humor- 
ists," 143. 

"Fathers of protection, "36 "of 
Confederation," 33, 274, 317, 
338 "of Responsible Gov- 
ernment," 21, 156, 192. 

Favorite in London society, 
319 pupil, 239. 

Fawley Court, 220. 

Fellowship, 25. 

" Female Laurier," The, 73- 

Fenian Brotherhood, 205, 212, 

Fermor, 205. 

Fiji, 174. 

Finest ball ever given in Can- 
ada, 205. 

Fire sufferers, 101. 

First appearance (see Debut) 
article fora newspaper, 173 
Canadian woman appointed 
offlcier d'academie, 73 Can- 
adian woman to receive a 
Ph.D., 284 Canadian novel, 
152 Chief Justice of Canada, 
282 child born at Red River, 
227 class honours, 284 
class at Oxford, 190 Divis- 
ion Government Certificate, 
190 Dominion Exhibition, 
222 drawing room, 100 
Knglish lady in Ashanti, 160 
Furopean woman to suffer as 
a missionary, 132 Governor 
of Upper Canada, 314 lady 
to receive degree of LL.B., 
229 life station on Atlantic 
Coast, 91 "May Queen," 133 
native Canadian Peer, 142 
Patroness, 350 Parliament of 
the Dominion, 150 Parlia- 
ment of Lower Canada, 264 
President Ladies' Educational 
Association, 237, 246 Presi- 
dent Ottawa Decorative Art 
Society, 156 President of the 
United States of America, 348 
President Woman's Humane 
Society, 283 prize, Took, 
181 prize from Emperor of 
Russia, 83 public monument 
erected to a woman, 65 
school at Ville Marie, 34 
sod on Northern Railway, 105 
to occupy Spencerwood, 
105 woman admitted to the 
Bar, 229 woman to assume, 
title of " Her Excellency," 
19 women to take degree 
of Bachelor of Letters, 284 
woman war correspondent, 

Fisheries, Deep sea, 71. 

Florence, 322, 344. 

Flowers and fruit, 173 Cana- 
dian wild, 53. 

Folkestone, 310. 

Foremost women workers, One 
of the, 283. 

Fort Garry, 227, 271. 

Forty years a member of Parlia- 
ment, 270. 

Founders, 3, 5, 34, 73, 75, 76, 
81, 82, 89, 91, 94, 102, 156, 

186, 237, 265, 304, 312, 315, 

. 3 2 4, 33, 333, 335, 35- 
tox hounds, Montreal, 184, 2IO. 
France, 73, 180, 183, 195, 197, 

203, 265, 288, 292, 301, 305, 


Franco-German war, 301. 
Francestown, 349. 
Fraserfield, 216. 
Fredericton, 152, 153, 333. 
Freemasons, 349. 
French Canada, 197 Noblesse, 

86 refugees, IOI sailor, 

Decoration of, 288. 
Frogtnore Hall, 168. 
Frontenac, Ont. , 290. 
Funds, 59, 75, 99, 101, 134, 156, 

187, 193, 203, 205, 2H, 212, 
215, 219, 235, 331. 

Funerals, 212, 232, 246, 304, 

306, 331. 

Fungi, Canadian, 53. 
Fur-cloak, 195. 
Fur-trade, 227. 
Fur-trader, North-West, 86. 

Galicia, 347. 
Gait, 354. 
Gananoque, 181. 
Garrison theatricals (see Ama- 
teur theatricals). 
Garden competition, 18, 235. 
Gawthorpe Hall, 296. 
Geneva, 344. 
Genoa, 100. 
Geological survey, Canadian, 


" Georgian Court," 136. 
Germany, 155, 203, 337, 343, 


Glencoe, 2. 

Gifts, 2, 46, 59, 98, 108, 126, 
153, 156, 188, 195, 203, 205, 
215, 237, 255, 263, 279, 287, 
290, 297, 298, 306, 331, 334, 

33 8 , 346, 349- 
Gipsy Lodge, 308. 
Glasgow, 155. 
Glassonby, 296. 
"Glen Farm," 250. 
" Glen Edyth," 255. 
Glengarry, 217. 
Glory of Canada, 56. 
Gold Coast, 160. 

Golden wedding, 338. 

Governor-Generalship of Can- 
ada, 2, 207, 257. 

Government House Allahabad 
and Lucknow, 194 Bombay, 
257 - Fredericton, 333 Hali- 
fax, N.S., 71, 113, 183, 228, 
2 S, 349 Jersey, 207 Kings- 
ton, 19 Montreal, 50 Que- 
bec (see Castle of St. Lewis 
and Spencerwood) Regina, 
121, 222 St. Helena, 208 
Toronto, 14, 162, 164, 188, 
216, 228, 246, 247, 287 
Victoria, B.C., 180, 252 
Winnipeg, 5, 306. 

Governors and Governors' 
wives, I, 3, 5, 14, 17, 19, 24, 
45, 71, 82, 85, 92, 96, 100, 
104, 105, 121, 153, 160, 164, 
174, 178, 188, 193, 194. 205, 

207, 2O8, 2l6, 222, 225, 228, 
230, 235, 244, 252, 256, 257, 
287, 288, 306, 308, 314, 317, 

Graces," " The American, 163 

"The three," 180. 
Graduates (see Degrees). 
Grant, Royal, 334. 
Grants of public money, 234, 

33', 334- 
Gravelotte, 301. 
Graves of Canadians in South 

Africa, 235. 
Great beauty, A, 148 Canadian 

heroine, So. 
Greatest emotional actress of 

her time, 241. 
Greek Court, 125. 
Greenfield, 217. 
Grenville canal, 219. 
Guards, Brigade of, 45 
Guests, Distinguished^ 33, 36, 

77, 205, 221, 225, 288, 291, 

297, 304, 36, 349- 

Guests of Royalty, 77, 225, 291, 

297, 34- 

Guernsey, 44. 
Guildford, 291. 

Hackwood Park, 92. 

Haddo House, 3, 133. 

Half-breeds, 227. 

Halifax, N.S., 166, 183, 185, 

189, 205, 223, 277, 281, 284, 

297, 35, 321, 326, 331. 336, 

338, 345, 349- 
Hamilton, Ont., 128, 155, 224, 

256, 289, 297, 298, 304, 318, 

325, 332- 

Hamilton Beach, 304. 
Hampton, N.B. , 207. 
Hampton Court Palace, 135. 
Handsome Hendries," "The, 



Handsomest woman in Canada, 
One of the, 175 women of 
her day, One of the, 135 
woman in New York, 37. 

Hanover, Germany, 343. 

Hants, Eng., 234, 319, 336. 

Happiest years spent in Canada, 

Hardwicke Grange, 26. 

Harkhurst, 209. 

Harlesden, 201, 286. 

Havre, 292. 

Hawkesbury, 148. 

Heathfield, 118. 

Heights," "The, 353. 

Helpmeets, Fitting, 233, 265, 

" Her Excellency," Title of, 19. 

Heroes, 45, 53, 87, 122. 

Heroines, 80, 260, 290, 306, 309. 

Herts, Kng. , 253. 

High River, 155. 

Higher education of women, 
211, 237. 

" Hillside," 173. 

Historic memories, 279. 

Historical fancy dress ball (see 

Holland, 207, 253, 346. 

Holmstead, 155. 

Holy Land, 177, 184 Sepul- 
chre, 344. 

Homestead, 221. 

Hong Kong, 337. 

Honour, Exceptional, 261 ; un- 
precedented, 352. 

Horses' check-rein, 156. 

Horse killed under her, 184. 

Horsewoman, Expert, 200 ; 
Noted, 181. 

Hospitals, asylums and other 
public institutions, 5, 30, 85, 
91, 94, 102. in, 114, 124, 

135. '39. 159, 141. '45. 159, 
171, 1 86, 190, 203, 232, 235, 
237, 252, 255, 258, 269, 271, 
274, 278, 285, 286, 287, 296, 

298, 3i. 34, 36> 3 I2 > 324, 
325, 328, 329, 330, 333, 334, 

335, 341, 352- 
Hostage for her husband, A, 

Hostess, A charming, 329 A 

popular, 245, 312. 
House of Commons, British, 


Hugunot, 99, 1 80. 
Hull, 187. 
" Humewood,'' 29. 
Huntingdon, I'.Q., 347. 

Ice-bound, 92 carnivals, 193. 
" Idalia," 311. 
Ingenues, 236. 
Immortalized in "Lothair," 193. 

Imperial authority, 212. 
Imprisoned in Fort Garry, 227, 


Inches House, 292. 
Incident in life of Nelson, 232. 
India, 96, 105, 154, 180, 194, 

201, 257, 314, 344. 
India, Imperial Order of the 

Crown of (see Orders) 
Inscriptions, 65, 179, 284, 309. 
Intellectual advancement ol 

women, vi gatherings, 40, 

Introduced afternoon dances, 

262 canoeing, 245 
Invalid, A confirmed, 267. 
Inverness County, 292. 
Investiture of Order of St. 

Michael and St. George, 205 

of the Order of the Bath, 308. 
Ionian Islands, 205, 208. 
Ireland, 203, 205, 229, 250, 300, 

307, 342. 

" Iron King," 149. 
Isles of Shoals, 349. 
Italy, 183, 195, 253, 304, 344, 


Jamaica, 135, 214, 306, 322. 
Japan, 336. 
Jersey, 207, 272. 
Jersey cattle, 181. 
Jesmond Dene House, 254. 
Jewels, 94, 108, 126, 195. 
Johnstown District, 224. 
[ordan, River, 184. 
journalists, 15, 22, 60, 62, 67, 
75, 99, 'oi, 5> "6, 133, 

191, 197, 212, 221, 222, 341, 


Journals of Parliamentcited, 105. 

Journey on snow-shoes, 227. 

Jubilee, George Ill's 322 
Queen Victoria's 188, 195, 
226, 252, 322, 332, 351. 

Judges, 30, 39,45,48, 101, ill, 
130, 166, 191, 197, 198, 213, 
233, 243, 283, 284, 296, 328, 

Judicial atmosphere, III. 

Kansas City, 236. 

Kenilworth Hall, 54. 

Kensington, 16, 187. 

Kensington Palace, I. 

Kent, Eng., 209, 279, 334. 

Kilkenny, 184. 

Killed in battle, 179, 180, 208, 

292, 301, 342, 343 in a 

duel, 291. 

Kilravock Castle, 292. 
Kingussie, 320. 
Kingston, Ont., 150, 176, 196, 

217, 226. 
Kingston, Jamaica, 306. 

Klondyke, 235. 
Knebworth House, 2. 
Knighthood, Declined, 286. 
Knights, 8,44,48,76, 157, 159, 
166, 176, 177, 187, 191, 194, 

201, 207, 213, 224, 225, 233, 

234, 246, 248, 249, 253, 266, 
268, 270, 281, 283, 294, 328, 

329,332,333,338, 339,351- 

Kumassi, 160. 

Labrador, 196. 

Ladies of Canada, Unpopular 

with, 244. 

Lady-in-waiting, 108, 349. 
Lady of Grace, 20, 177. 
Lady Mayoress, 35, 45, 109, 

114, 187, 222, 223. 

" Lady Waldegrave of Canada," 

Lake Erie," " The heroine of, 

Lakefield, 334. 

Lakeside House, 352. 

Lambton, Ont., 347. 

Lanark, Scot, 353. 

Lansdowne House, 193. 

Lansdowne, Ont., 186. 

Largest religious community in 
America, 124 sum contrib- 
uted, 187. 

Lawns and gardens, 235. 

Leading lady (see Actress). 

Leader of loyalists, 306 of 
political parties, 29, 33, 122, 

202, 219, 233, 315 of soci- 
ety, A, 278. 

Leamington Spa, 22O. 

Led decisive movement, 308. 

Leesthorpe Hall, 319. 

Legal authoress, 191. 

Legion of honour, 288. 

Leicester, 54, 205, 319. 

Leipzig, 284, 325, 345. 

" Lennox, The lovely," 228. 

Les Eboulements, 270. 

Letters, " Gunhilda's," 352 of 
condolence from Oueen Vic- 
toria, 46, 212, 214, 331 to 
the editor, 55, 189, 219, 246. 

Lewarne, 201. 

Library, 279, 349. 

" Lillesden," 209. 

Lincolnshire, 16. 

Lines on Mrs. Ellice, 106 on 
Mrs. O'Brien, 260 on Mrs. 
Ritchie, 284. 

Lingen, 343, 

Liskeard, 201. 

Literary " lions," 169. 

Litterateur, An early, 278. 

Liverpool, 267. 

Llanarth Court, 156. 

Lobby, Parliamentary, 352. 

Lobo, Ont., 293. 


Lodge, The, 205. 
London, Eng., 16, 19, 29, 138, 
142, 162, 164, 179, 193, 200, 

203, 204, 206, 208, 210, 213, 
219, 225, 232, 235, 236, 238, 
239. 245. 251, 253, 257, 263, 
266, 268, 273, 274, 275, 276, 
277, 281, 291, 296, 299, 300, 
302, 304, 308, 310, 313, 319, 
322, 323, 332, 334, 336, 337, 
338> 339, 341, 343. 

London, Ont., 31, 131, 161, 194, 

204, 222, 233, 269, 275, 325. 
Londonderry, Ireland, 95. 
Long Point Island, 290. 

Lord High Steward, 344. 

Lord Mayor of London, 84, 131. 

Loseley Park, 291. 

Louisbourg, 232. 

Lovell Hill, 189. 

Love for Canada, 55 stories, 


Loveliness, Female (see Beau- 
ties, Noted). 

Loveliest thing produced by 
Canada, 188. 

Lower Canada, 180, 225, 264, 
265, 317, 346 Norwood, 339. 

Loyalists, 224, 227, 306 (see also 
U. E. loyalists). 

Lubenham, 205. 

Lundy's Lane, 293, 309. 

Lucknow, 180, 194. 

Lynn, Mass., 161. 

Madras, 228. 

Maid of Honour, 66. 

Maine, 211. 

Maitland, Ont., 181. 

Major's Hill, 153. 

Malta, 323. 

Manchester, 203. 

Manilla, 298. 

Manitoba, 5, 31, 182, 215, 227, 

282, 306, 312. 
Manor House, 106, 217, 220, 

264, 265, 270, 279. 
Manuscript, Original, 231. 
Maritime Provinces, 321. 
Market, Harborough, 205. 
Marlborough House, 331, 333. 
Married on the same day, 201. 
Marriage with a deceased wife's 

sister, 352. 
Martinique, 88. 
Maskinonge, 192. 
Massachusetts, 309. 
Massacre, Sioux, 227. 
Massacred at Eromanga, 132. 
Massey Hall, 239. ' 
Mathematician, An eminent, 294. 
Mauritius, 164. 
Mayoress, Lady (see Lady 

" May Queen," 133, 146. 

Meaford, Ont., 305. 

Meath, 205, 300. 

Mecca, 173. 

Medals, 18, 20, 92, 94, 104, 181, 

193. "95, 237, 269, 274, 290, 

298, 340. 

Medicine, 176, 186, 318, 341. 
Melcombe House, 79. 
Melrose, Scot, 293. 
Melton Mowbray, 319. 
Memorials, I, 65, 68, 75, 87, 

153, '56, 179, 211, 214, 219, 
235, 255, 260, 263, 269, 283, 
284, 287, 293, 302, 306, 309, 
322, 328, 346, 350. 

Memoirs, 132, 203, 211. 

Merchant, 8, 9, i6 t 35, 36, 41, 
59, 86, 94, 109, 155, 164, 
240, 245, 255, 260, 262, 279, 
301, 306, 314, 322, 330, 332, 


Messina, 140. 

Mexico, 275, 301, 307. 

Minnesota, 227. 

Miniatures, 207, 228, 263, 344. 

Milton, N.S., 305. 

Millbank, 310. 

Milan, 140. 

Middlesex.Co., 286. 

Missionaries, 132, 186, 211. 

Monklands, 105. 

Montebello, 264, 265. 

Montreal, I, 2, 7, 8, 15, 16, 18, 
19, 27, 32. 34, 37, 46, 5, 55, 
57, 58, 59, 73, 76, 77, ?S, 80, 
861 87, 93, 94, 102, 105, 107, 

IO9, 122, 123, 124, 126, 129, 
134, I^O, 141, 144, 147, 148, 

154, 157, '58, 159, 161, 163, 
169, 170, 178, 179, 1 80, 184, 
187, 188, 191, 192, 193, 195, 

197, 198, 2OO, 2O2, 205, 2O7, 
210, 211, 212, 2l6, 221, 225, 
230, 236, 237, 240, 242, 245, 
256, 257, 260, 26l, 264, 27<>, 
278, 279, 288, 291, 292, 294, 

297, 3o, 34, 306, 313, 317, 
319, 324, 327, 328, 330, 341, 

346, 35, 35i- 

Monuments (see Memorials). 
Morganatic wife, 88, 349. 
Most brilliant society woman in 

French Canada, 197 popular 

Vicereine, 96. 

Mother's name, Took his, 180. 
Mother of Soldiers," " A, 83. 
Mount Johnson, 179 Royal 

Park, 57, 159. 
Mountaineering expeditions, 


Mullingar, 342. 
Munich, 120, 240. 
Miinster, 345. 
Murder, 211, 227. 
Museum, 279. 

Music, 140, 145, 184, 203, 207, 

25, 325- 

Mutiny, Indian, 154, 180. 

McGill University (see Uni- 
versities, etc.) 

McNab's Island, 165. 

Nairn County, 292. 

Name preserved, 102, 349 
Took his mother's, 180. 

Naples, 239. 

Narrative discovered, 80. 

Nashville, 348. 

Natal, 298. 

National Council of Women (see 
Societies, etc.). 

Naturalist, 334. 

Naval attache, 336. 

Navy Island, 221 Royal (see 
Royal Navy). 

Neuilly, 203. 

Never lost a friend, 334. 

Newark (see Niagara). 

Newbie, 220. 

Newcastle, Ont., 303, 335. 

Newcaslle-on-Tyne, 254. 

" Newlands," 176, 253. 

Newlyn, I2O. 

Newport, R. I., 328. 

Newspapers (see Journalists). 

Newton Ferrars, 308. 

New domain of woman's work, 
191 Brunswick, 150, 152, 
: 53, 283, 302, 303, 321 Car- 
lisle, 150 France, 34. 80, 81, 
102 foundland, 166, 174, 
332, 342, 351 Hampshire, 
222, 349,352 Hebrides, 132 
Orleans, 126, 207 South 
Wales, 205 York, 10, II, 
120, 172, 179, 186, 208, 236, 
241, 266, 274, 280, 285, 289, 
296, 301, 303, 315,^25, 341, 
350 Zealand, 256. 

Niagara, 222, 250, 261, 309,314. 

Niagara Falls, 293, 353. 

Noblesse, French, 86. 

Noel House, 16. 

No intoxicants, 306, 333. 

Noms-de-plume, 15, 22, 67, 99, 
119, 161, 173, 183, 226, 240. 

Noms-de-theatre, 276, 301. 

No peer as a philanthropist, 91 
in America, 289. 

Norfolk County, 336 Va., 41. 

Northamptonshire, 173. 

" Northleigh," 131. 

North Runcton, 336. 

North- West Territories, 86, 193, 
234, 260, 311. 

Northumberland, Eng., 254 
Hall, 117. 

No superior among Canadian 
poets, 267 superior in nurs- 
ing profession, 285. 



Nova Scotia, 65, 142, 182, 208, 
228, 255, 259, 284, 305, 322. 

3 2 6, 339, 349- 
Novelists, 62, 93, 119, 152, 202, 

206, 238, 300, 349, 353. 
Nursed Duke of Albany, 245. 
Nursing profession, 85, 127, 139. 

J9S, 235, 258, 271, 274, 283, 

285. 298, 331, 341, 348. 

Oak Lea, 153. 

Oakum, Picking of, 203. 

Observatory, Toronto, 201. 

Ocean steam navigation, 8. 

Occurrences while printing, 355. 

Officier it Academic, 73. 

Ohio, 222. 

Oil wells of Galicia, 347. 

Okanagan Valley, 227. 

Old Chateau, Quebec, 100 
Connaught House, 273 
Courl, 314 Orchard, 315 
" timers," 105. 

Oldest Judge in Queen's Do- 
minions, 283 living authoress 
in British Dominions, 334. 

One acre of land, 173 of the 
handsomest women of her 
day, 135. 

Only likeness ever taken, 165. 

Ontario, 208, 214, 217, 290, 


Opera, 140, 161, 307. 

Orders For the decoration of 
Colonial women, Royal, 73, 
94, 255, 283, 333, 335-of 
the Baih, 113, 135, 158, 207, 
213, 218, 228, 249, 253, 254, 
272, 281, 286, 294, 308, 338 
of the Chefakat, 96 of the 
Crown of India, I, 96, 105, 
!93> 2 57 of the Daughters of 
the Revolution, 340 Distin- 
guished Service, 261 of the 
Double Dragon, 186 of the 
Royal Red Cross, I, 20, 274 
of the Star of India, 138 of 
St. John of Jerusalem, 20, 176, 
177 of St. Michael and St. 
George, 71, 103, 158, 160, 
205, 244, 246, 248, 270, 291, 
306, 317, 321, 331, 332, 333, 
338, 339, 351 of the Sun, 
Persian, 96 of Victoria and 
Albert, I, 96, 108, 193 Pour 
le M6rite, Prussian, 249 
Royal Victorian, 55, 273. 

Originators, Chief, 246. 

Original "Linda," The, 126. 

Orkney, 271, 326. 

Orleans Mouse, 68. 

Osborne House, 333. 

Ottawa, 4, II, 18, 27, 41, 74, 
75. 82,96, 97, 103, 107, 115, 
126, 130, 131, 134, 139, 145, 

146, 148, 149, 153, 156, 161, 
175, 182, 192, 195, 196, 198, 

205, 212, 2l6, 2l8, 219, 222, 
234, 247, 248, 252, 265, 272, 
273. 274, 2^3- 294, 307, 312, 

320, 327, 329, 330, 331, 334, 
338,340, 343, 352. 
Ottawa River, 179, 265 Upper, 


Oudh, 194. 

Outdoor sports, 235, 262. 
uxford, 190, 284. 

Page of honour, 108, 256. 

Painters, i, 68, 89, 210, 269. 

Paintings, Family, 9, 14, 16, 17, 
19, 21, 34, 72, 92, loo, 106, 
126, 143, 163, 201, 207, 221, 
228, 245, 287, 296, 322, 344, 

349 : 
Palestine, 177 (see also Holy 

Paris, 77, 110, 162, 188, 197, 

203, 201;, 228, 239, 253, 296, 

337, 343, 353- 
Paris," "The belle of, 163. 
Parks and playgrounds, 94, 159, 

192, 33- 
Parkside, 339. 

Parliament, Address of congrat- 
ulation from, 105 painted 
portrait for, 296 thanks of 
both Houses of, 234, 299. 

patent of Peerage, New, 2. 

Patriotic work, 255. 

Patroness, I, 17. 

Peer, I, 2, 3, 6, 17, 18, 27, 43, 
50, 77, 78, 85, 90, 92, 96, 97, 
105, 108, 142, 163, 185, 193, 
205, 214, 235, 244, 245, 256, 
257, 263, 273, 297, 308, 322, 
323, 33, 343, 344, 345, 346, 

Peeress, I, 2, 3, 6, 17, 18, 27, 
43. 5, 77, 78, 85, 90, 92, 96, 
97. 105, 108, 142, 163, 185, 

193, 205, 214, 235. 244, 245, 
256, 257, 263. 273, 297, 308, 
322, 323, 330, 343, 344, 345, 
346, 347, 349- 

Peking, 186. 

Pembina, 227. 

Pensions, 46, 165, 212. 

Periodicals, 7, 15, 22, 25, 28, 
53- 59,61,62,67,73,94, 119, 
133, 164, 173, 177, 183, 191, 
196, 202, 226, 238, 239, 240, 
250, 284, 290, 334, 353. 

Persian Order of the Sun (see 

Perth County, Ont., 206. 

.Perthshire, 219, 245. 

Peterboro', 320. 

Petersburg, Va., 211. 

Philadelphia, 53, 307. 

Philanthropist, 2, 12, 31, 34, 81, 
91, 102, 124,, 127, 139, 141, 
!53, 156, 159, i?i, 203, 208, 
214, 218, 223, 255, 271, 278, 
279, 283, 304, 306, 315, 316, 
322, 330, 333, 335, 350. 

Phoenix Park, 205. 

Physician to the King, 281 
to the Queen, 281. 

Physicists, Most eminent of liv- 
ing British, 342. 

Pianist, Best amateur, 61. 

Pictou, N.S., 339, 351. 

Pictures exhibited, 26, 43, 120. 

Pilgrim Fathers, 305. 

Pines," " The, 241. 

Pioneer of Lake Erie, 262. 

Pittsburgh, 36. 

Plattsburgh, 140. 

Play and story writer, 236. 

Play writer, 276. 

Played before the Queen, 56. 

Plymouth, 184. 

Plymouth rock, 305. 

Poems addressed to wife, 165, 

Poetess, 64, 169, 240, 267. 

Pointe Platon, 180. 

Poitou, 265. 

Political Science, 219, 318. 

Pope sends his blessing, 77. 

Portage-du-Fort, 153. 

Portage la Prairie, 227. 

Port Erroll, 108. 

Port Hope, 25, 311. 

Portland, Ont., 290. 

Port Rowan, 262. 

Portrait busts, 269. 

Portraits to appear in Volume 
II., x painted, 198, 235, 
279, 280, 353. 

Portraiture, Excels in, 296. 

Portsmouth, Eng. , 263. 

Portsmouth, N.H., 349. 

Portugal, 207. 

Poughkeepsie, 211. 

Pioneer of Lake Erie, 262 of 
Western Canada, 227. 

Prescolt, 199, 2OO, 217. 

Presented at court, 2, 32, 47, 55, 

59, 79, 94, 125, I2 9, '44, 164, 
214, 219, 245, 255, 273, 304, 
317, 322, 331, 332, 333, 337, 
338, 339. 349, 35 'at the 
Greek Court, 1 25 by Royalty, 
195, 274 lo Prince and 
Princess of Wales. 217 with 
a home, 290 with a summer 
cottage, 287. 

Presents from Royalty, 56, 108 
to Royalty, 94, 188. 

Preston, Ont., 354. 

Primrose League, 168, 187. 

Prince Edward Island, 132, 274. 

Princess Lodge, 349. 


Print, Rare contemporary, 242. 
Prisoner, Taken, 227, 306. 
Private audience with Queen 

Victoria, 87, 304 with Queen 

of Greece, 125. 
Privy Counci lor, Imperial, 195, 

214. 331- 

Prohibitionist, Strict, 306, 333. 
Proposal of marriage, 232. 
Proxy for the Queen, 273. 
Prussia, 249, 301, 344. 
Publisher, 300. 
Puerto Rico, 298. 
Purity of speech and accent, 94. 
Puslinch, 308. 

Quaker stock, 99. 

Quebec, 17, 45, 46, 48, 49, 77, 
78, 81, 82, 87, 92, 98, 100, 
101, 102, 105, 108, 129, 134, 
143, 146, 147, 152, 171, 177, 

l8o, 212, 225, 230, 232, 242, 

244, 254, 263, 265, 270, 288, 
294, 297, 299, 304, 308, 310, 

3i3. 3.14, 3'7, 3 2 7, 328. 

Qnebe<;oise" " La /eune, 242. 

" Queen City," 242 (see also 
Toronto) of song," 140. 

Queens Co. , 305 diamond 
jubilee (see Jubilee, Queen 
Victoria's) gate, 291 of the 
American stage, One of the, 
10 wreath, 304, 331 sym- 
pathy and condolence, 46, 
212, 214, 331. 

Queensland, 256. 

Queenston, Ont. , 309, 353. 

Queretaro, 301. 

Railways, 95, 96, 105, 157, 245. 

Raised, Nova Scotia regiment, 

349 to the Peerage, 205, 214, 

245. 257- 
Raithby Hall, 16. 

Rare personal charms, 1 88. 

Rathmullen, 189, 

Ravenscrag, 7, 8. 

Rebellion in the Nprth-West 
Teni ories, 193, 234, 311 of 
1837, 106, 135, 207, 221, 224, 
264, 265 Red River, 134, 
227, 306, 350. 

Reciter, A successful, 276. 

Received in audience at Wash- 
ington, 235. 

Red Chamber, 352. 

Red River settlement, 134, 227, 
271, 306, 350. 

Regina, 75, 121, 222. 

Religieuse, 34, 81, 102, 124. 

Remains brought to Canada, 46, 

47, 33 1 - 
Remarkable literary woman, 

250 woman, A, 322. 
Renaissance period, 219. 

Repertoire, 161, 231, 241, 242. 

Reydon Hall, 238. 

Rice Lake, 334. 

Richibucto, 302. 

Richmond, Ont., 134. 

Rideau Hall, 20, 85, 96, 107, 
175, 193. 205, 220, 235, 310 
Halls," "The, 144. 

Rider in Canada, Best cross 
country, 184. 

Rigaud, 180 

River Thames, 296. 

" Roadlawn," 321. 

Rochester, N.Y., 152. 

Rocky Mountains, 196. 

Roehampton, 142, 199, 217. 

Romantic incidents, 143. 

Rome, 125, 177, 285. 

" Rosemount," 291. 

Koseneath, I. 

Ross-shire, 291. 

" Kotherwood," 141. 

Royalty, Entertained, 8,71, 77, 
82, 85, 92, 101, 121, 153, 154, 
155, 164, 205, 216, 235, 245, 
247, 252, 255, 256, 287, 288, 

291, 349- 

Royal Bounty Eund, 334 Navy, 
24, 70, 79, "83, 113, 148, 189, 
199, 232, 253, 263, 277, 281, 
283, 323, 336 Red Cross, 
Order of the (see Orders) 
visits (see Visits, Royal). 

Rutland, Vt. , 291, 319. 

Ryde, I. W., 319. 

Sable Island, 91. 

Salamanca, 179. 

Saior/, Paris, 269, 296. 

Salop, 175. 

San Domingo, 314. 

San ErancUco, 298. 

San Luis Potosi, 301. 

San Remo, 225. 

Sandhurst, 234. 

Sanitary science, 318. 

Santa Clare, 212. 

Santa Crux, 189. 

Sault-au-Recollet, 234. 

Sarnia, 219. 

Saskatchewan, 227, 271. 

Saves boy from drowning, 296. 

Saved h>r chi.d, 260 man from 

a bear, 34 man's life, 340 

twelve lives, 290. 
" Scarlet Oaks," 149. 
Scholar, Latin and Greek, 352. 
Scientist, 76, 169, 249, 254, 342. 
Scholarships, 203, 219. 
Scotland, I, 2, 3, 133, 181, 185, 

206, 215, 220, 240, 245, 249. 

271, 291, 292, 293, 320, 323, 
, 326, 353- 
Sculptor, I, 269. 
Seaforth, 291. 

Seat of Government of Canada, 

Sebastopol, 180, 342. 

Second term, 333. 

Secretary to her husband, 314. 

Seigneur, 106, 179, 180. 

Selkirks, 196. 

Senate, 5, 9, 12, 94, 159, 184, 
195. 198, 225, 330, 352. 

Senior wrangler, 294. 

Sentenced to be shot, 227, 301. 

Separate course for ladies in 
medicine, 318. 

Separated from husband, 301. 

Served in South Africa, 218, 227, 
235, 274, 283, 319. 

Sheerness, 277. 

Sheffield, 141. 

Shorncliffe, 207. 

Shrewsbury, 26, 352. 

Silesia, Prussian, 346, 

Simcoe, Ont., 290. 

Simla, 193. 

Simplicity of dress, 193. 

Singer (see Vocalist). 

Singing, Exquisite, 307. 

Six Nation Indians, 309. 

Skating, 235. 

Sligo, 229. 

Social figure in Montreal, The 
dominant, 291. 

Societies, National, Religious, 
Educational) Benevolent and 
others, I, 3, 4, 5, 12, 17, 29, 
31- 33, 4', 48, S'. 55,57,59, 
67, 7i, 73, 74, 75, 76,78,89- 
103, 107, 108, 114, 121, 124, 

133, 134, 137, 139, 141, 145, 

146, 149, 156, 157, 159, 168, 
178, 188, 191, 195, 204, 218, 
222, 223, 226, 229, 235, 237, 

242, 246, 255, 262, 27 1> 279, 
281, 283, 293, 296, 298, 304, 
306, 307, 309, 312, 315, 322, 
324, 33, 331- 333, 335, 34, 
341, 35- 

Society at the Cape, 253 on 
European Continent, 253 
leader, I, 2, 3, 6, 7, 8, 9, 14, 
16, 17, 19, 26, 27, 32, 33, 36, 
101, no, in, 122, 123, 127, 
129, 130, 131, 136, 144, 149, 

154, 155, 156, '57, 158, 159, 

163, 170, 174, 176, 177, 187, 

188, 191, 194, 197, 201, 209, 

214, 215, 216, 218, 225, 230, 

243, 245, 255, 262, 266, 268, 
277, 280, 281, 282, 283, 286, 
287, 291, 294, 297, 302, 303, 
304, 306, 307, 308, 310, 311, 
312, 313, 3'9. 320, 322, 323, 
324, 327, 328, 329, 330, 333, 

, 337, 338, 343, 344, 345- 
Soldiers," " A mother of, 83. 
Somersetshire, 296. . 



" Somersetvale," 150. 

South Africa, viii, 20, 51, 54, 
108, 129, 130, 134, 155, 215, 
2l8, 222, 227, 235, 26l, 274, 

283, 298, 319, 324, 343, 350. 

South of France, 298. 

South Kensington, 236. 

Southern States, IO. 

Spain, 207. 

Sparkford Hall, 213. 

Speaker, Able, 31. 

Speaker's receptions, 40. 

Special compliment, 139 Coun- 
cil, 278 drawing-room, 338 
gifts as a poet, 64 niche 
among women writers, 62 
presentation, 339 prize, 56 
regulations, 229. 

" Spencerwood," 84, 105, 178, 
230, 244, 288. 

Spion Kop, 298. 

Spokane, 316. 

Sponsors, 88, 126, 273. 

Sports, 155, 209, 235, 262. 

St. Armand West, 301. 

St. Catharines, Ont., 285. 

St. Davids, 309. 

St. Denis, P.Q., 264. 

St. I lelena, 208. 

St. Hellers, 272. 

St. John, N.B., 119, 207, 236, 
283, 302, 344. 

St. John's, Nfld., 91, 165, 182, 

3'7. 351- 
St. John of Jerusalem, Order of 

(see Orders). 

St. Lawrence, River, 276. 
St. Mary's, Ont., 348. 
St. Maurice, Drowned in the 


St. Norbert, 227. 

St. Paul, 227. 

St. Stephen, N. B. , 253, 333. 

St. Vincent de I'aul, 195. 

Ste. Marline, 327. 

Ste. Rose, 313. 

Stage (see Actresses). 

Stamford, Ont., 228, 250. 

"Star" of the first magnitude, 

Statesmen, 2, 3, 19, 21, 29, 30, 
33, 36, 40, 46, 74, 75, 96. 100, 
104, 115, 127, 158, 165, 195, 
212, 214, 215, 2l8, 219, 221, 

224, 225, 248, 293, 312, 317, 

321, 322, 331, 332, 333, 338, 

35i, 354- 

Statues, i, 87, 121. 
Status of Women in Canada, 

Stock-raiser and horse-breeder, 


Stratford, Ont., 206, 219. 
Stratford-on-Avon, 147. 
Strathearn House, 157. 

Strathroy, 222. 

Student of Marie Bashkirtseff, 
A fellow, 296. 

Study of Shakespeare, 82. 

Suez Canal, 298. 

Suffolk, 238. 

Suggestion in favour of Royal 
decoration for Colonial wo- 
men, x. 

Suicide, Attempts, 231. 

Sumatra, 211. 

Summerside, 274. 

Sunday-school children, 193. 

Sung before Royalty, 239. 

Sunning Hall, 349. 

Surgeon to the Queen, Hon., 
176 to the King, Hon., 176, 

Surrey, 228, 291. 

Sussex Co., 297. 

Sweden and Norway, 207, 253. 

Switzerland, 187, 344, 346. 

Sydney, 205. 

Systematized charity, 94, 157. 

" Tableaux Historiques" 133. 
Tablets, 260, 263, 284, 322, 


Tales she never wrote, 119. 
Tasmania, 201. 
Tateley, 234. 
Temperance reform, 108. 
Tennis, 209. 

Tenor, A renowned, 307. 
"Terralta," 25. 
Terrebonne, 230. 
Testimonials, 71, 75, 164, 212, 

219, 231, 241. 

Testimony of Duke of Welling- 
ton, 224. 

Teviot Bank, 204. 
Thanked by the Queen, 245. 
Thanks of Parliament, 234, 


TheUres (see Actresses). 
Theatricals, Amateur, 20, 37, 7 1, 

113, 126, 193, 328. 
Thirsk, 302. 
"Thornhill," 177, 354. 
Three Graces," " The, 180 

horses shot under him, 135 

Rivers, 197. 
Tien-Tsin, 186. 
Tilbury, Ont., 231. 
Title of " Her Excellency," 

First to assume, 19. 
Toasted, 45. 
Tobago, 208. 
Tombs, 65, 232, 260. 
Tongham, 228. 
Top form, 206. 
Torbay, 314. 
Toronto, 9,- 1 5, 21, 25,28, 29, 

30, 39, 60, 64, 67, 83, 89, 99, 

103, 104, 105, in, 112, 116, 

122, 141, 151, 158, 162, 164, 

167, 181, 188, 199, 200, 201, 

200, 215, 217, 219, 221, 225, 

229, -233, 238, 239, 241, 243, 
246, 247, 248, 255, 261, 267, 
269, 280, 282, 286, 287, 293, 
296, 33. 3<A 3'7 3". 3M, 
3i6, 325- 335. 339, 343- 

Toronto University (see Univer- 
sities, etc.) 

Torrington, Conn., 340. 

Tour round the world, 55, 66. 

Tourin, 251. 

Tower of London, 234 of 
strength, A, 293. 

Transvaal, 343. 

Travellers, Well-known, 204. 

Trewarveneth, 1 20. 

Tribune of the people, A great, 

Tributes, Special, 12, 85, 94, 
153, 161, 164, 188, 192, 202, 
203, 207, 219, 225, 237, 241, 
246, 284, 287, 293, 314, 316, 

33- 333- 334, 352. . 
Trip in bark canoe, 153. 
Troy, N.Y., 173. 
True woman, A, 189 woman, 

Highest life of, I. 
Tuberculosis, 157, 159. 
Turned first sod, 105. 
Twickenham, 68. 
Typical Canadian woman, A, 


Uckfield House, 297. 

U. K. Loyalist, 66, 89, 90, 103, 
152, 179- 213, 215, 252, 253, 
258. 259, 286, 303, 309, 344. 

United States of America, 10, 
ii, 13, 23, 28, 37, 41, 56,60, 
62, 69, 87, 91, 119, 126, 136, 
140, 149, 155, 161, 163, 167, 
169, 172, 181, 186, 196, 205, 

211, 212, 221, 227, 231, 235, 

236, 241, 258, 265, 274, 280, 
285, 289, 290, 291, 298, 300, 

301, 303, 305, 307, 309, 315, 

316, 328, 340, 341, 348, 349, 


Universities and other educa- 
tional institutions, 2, 3, 4, 25, 
28, 31, 34, 38,56, 57, 77,78, 
81, 93, 102, 104, 124, 130, 
149, 150, 157, 186, 190, 196, 

2OO, 2O6, 211, 214, 217, 2l8, 

219, 226, 229, 234, 235, 237, 
239, 240, 268, 279, 284, 294, 

298, 312, 315, 318, 322, 324, 

327, 329, 335, 338, 34i, 345, 

Unpopular with the ladies of 

Canada, 244. 

Unprecedented honour, 352. 
Unveiled, Monument, 87, 293, 

309 Portrait, 193. 

3 82 


Upper Ottawa, 153 Canada, 
21, 152, 200, 217, 221, 228, 
243, 263, 282, 308. 

Urbanity and politeness, 179. 

Ursulines in Canada, 81. 

Vancouver, B.C., 95, 222, 281, 

338, 339- 

Vandreuil, 180, 339. 
" Venerable," The title, 102. 
Vermont, 222. 
Vicereine, Most popular, 96. 
Victoria and Albert, Order of 

(see Orders). 
Victoria, Australia, 256 B.C., 

160, 256 Cross, 138. 
Ville Marie, 34, 81, 102. 
Vineland, N.J., 301. 
Victorian Era ball (see Balls) 

Order of Nurses (see Nursing 

Violinist, 20, 56, 325. 
Virginia, 134. 
Visiting Governors, 222. 
Visits, Royal, 153, 195, 205, 

235, 261, 310. 
Vocalist, 24, 126, 140, 161, 162, 

184, 217, 220, 239, 287, 289, 


Vote of thanks, 79. 
Voyage round the world, 7, 298. 

Waddon, 190. 

\Valsingham Centre, 290. 

War correspondent, First wo- 
man, 60 Chinese - Japanese, 
186 in South Africa (see 
South t Africa) medals (see 
Medals) of 1812, 250. 

Warwick, Ont., 194. 

Washington, 235, 274, 301. 

Wassaic, 196. 

Waterborough, N.B., 352. 

Waterford County, 251. 

Waterloo, Battle of. 135, 207, 
208, 228, 294, 295, 308. 

Waterton, 258. 

Wealth, Woman of great, 321. 

Wedding, Golden, 338 veil, 
Family, 323. 

Wentworth, 349. 

West Indies 214, 306, 307. 

Westminster Abbey (see 

Westmoreland, 19, 20. 

"Wesanford," 304. 

Western Pacific, 174. 

" Westover," 334. 

Weymouth, N.S , 259. 

Whigs of New York, 179. 

Whitby, 172. 

Wife's able support and co- I 
operation, 193. 

Wicklow County, 30, 250, 273. ; 

Windsor Castle, 195, 304, 331, i 

Windsor, N.S., 142, -143. 

Winnipeg, 5, 196, 215, 227, 271, 
306, 312, 338, 339. 

Winona, 318. 

" Winterholme," 320. 

"Winwick, 284. 

Wolfe Island, 250. 

Wolford Lodge, 314. 

Wolfville, 333. 

Woman, A bright and clever, 
354 a clever and energetic, 
326 a model, 265 a noble, 
3, 203 a, remarkable, 322 
an intellectual, 293 a singu- 
larly clever, 257 a thorough. 
195 a typical Canadian, 348 
barrister, First 229 re- 
markable literary, 250 every- 
one loved, A, 334 first public 
monument erected to a Cana- 
dian, 65 highest life of true, 
I in French Canada, Most 
brilliant society, 197 in New 
York, Handsomest, 37 jour- 
nalist, 22 of beauty, grace 
and culture, A, 291 of energy 
and ability, A, 335 of grace- 
ful tact, A, 287 of sense. A, 
314 of wonderful energy, A, 
350 one of Canada's most 
beautiful, 303 universally 
loved, A, 338. 

" Woman's Kingdom," 60. 

Women and war in South Africa, 
Canadian, viii at home and 
abroad, Canadian, ix bene- 
ficent activity of Canadian, ix 
brilliant circle of, 333 edu- 
cation for, 335 education of, 
vi. establishment National 
Council of, 3 higher educa- 
tion of, 237 in Canada," 
Lady Aberdeen's paper on, x 
in Canada, Status of, vii 
intellectual advancement of, 
vi noble French Canadian, 
278 of India, 96 of Ottawa, 
195 one of$ our beautiful, 
262 suggestion for Royal 
decoration for Colonial, x. 

Women's sphere," 67. 

Won a high place in literature, 
143 many laurels, 307 
prize, 305. 

Woodhouse, U. C. , 72, 275. 

Working girls, Conversion of, 

T 3'5- 

World-wide reputation, 203. 
Wormbrunn, 346. 
Wreath, The Oueen's 304, 331. 
Wreck of the Conductor, 290. 
Wounded in battle, 319, 336. 

Yachtswoman, Keen, 187. 
Yarmouth, N. S. , 236. 
Yorkshire, 296, 302. 
" Young Ireland," movement, 
212 people, Department for, 


Youngest editress in world, 133 
lady to preside over Govern- 
ment House, 230. 

Zante, 207. 

Add to Benevolent work", 5, 17, 
2 9, 30.33.35, 41, 45- 59, 71, 

91, 96, IOI, 102, III, 114, 
124, 134, 153, 156, 159, I?!, 

178, 187, 203, 208, 218, 223, 

235, 271, 278, 310, 312, 315, 


Furriers to Her Majesty Queen 
Alexandra and His Royal Highness 
the Prince of Wales. 

ALWAYS carry an 
immense stock of 

Furs and t 

Alarge stock of skins 
are kept to select from 
for special orders. 

\^P What is really finest in 

is never known until this 
store is visited. 

Originality, taste and. elegance, combined 
with a solidity of manufacture, has placed 
our firm in the first rank in the Dominion. 


35 and 37 Bxiade Street 
5 King Street East 




(Late of Ryrie Bros.) 

A. M. Paterson, 


Phone Main 4556 


Optical Art 


Applied Science 

For obvious reasons there is 
nothing more worthy of your 
most serious consideration than 
YOUR EYES. The trouble 
that to-day is easily remedied, 
if neglected may pass beyond 
simple measures. 

Do you realize this fact ? 
What then ? 

Are you wise in procras- 
tinating when delays are 
dangerous ? 

Consultation Hours, 9 to 1 ; 2 to 5 


Culverhouse Optical Go. 


A Choice Selection of Exclusive Designs in 

Rich Cut Glass Fine China 

Bohemian Glass Art Pottery 

Lamps, etc., etc. 

Wedding' Cifts a Specialty. 


88 West King' Street - - Toronto 



Are a comparatively new departure in Toronto, but 
from the patronage extended by the best' people in 
the city they must be a success. Why ? Because we 
cater to the best class of Jewelry, trade and have 
not the heavy expenses of the other houses every- 
thing pertaining to a first-class Jewelry Store. 


75 Yongc Street, North-east Corner King Street, Toronto. 




4 Jt Jt Jt Jt Jt Jt J Jt Jt J/t Jt Jt Jt Jtl J Jt < < J Jt . ->t j Jit jt j jt j J* Jit Jit Jit jfA 



A Woman's Store 


" The hand that rocks the cradle 
rules the world" 

PHE old saying expresses a truth 
which may be applied to the 
business world even more directly. 
Woman rules everywhere through- 
out civilization directly or indi- 
rectly, and nowhere are her wants, 
wishes and whims catered to more 
devotedly than in this big store. It is emphatically a woman's 
store, like it should be, since women have the most buying and 
providing to do, and the Richmond Street wing, where men's 
clothing is sold, is called The Mens' Store, to distinguish it for 
that very reason. The store as a whole is a Woman's store. 





SIMPSON= Y Toronto,Ont. 

Half the pleasure to be had from travelling is lost if you have not suitable baggage. We 
make it our business to study the needs of all travellers from a day's trip to an all-round- 
the-world trip. The leather goods we make are distinguished by their superior finish and 
the greatest care in the selection of materials. 

Our catalogae A, full of beautiful illustrations, is mailed free. We pay 
Ontario Express charges and make liberal allowances to other points. 

ulian Sale Leather Goods Co., -* 

105 KING STREET WEST - Toronto, Ont. 





the first an English word in common use, the second 
a proper name ; but bo.h .convey the same idea, and 
have done'sD for more than a quarter of a century. 
It is also a matter of comment that the rich 
sympathetic tone. of the 


is as lasting >s the piano itself. 

The new designs in casings are models of simplicity 
and elegance, and the rare woods used are worthy 01 
the faultless instruments they embody. :: :: :: :: 

'"""! t ft fT""" 1 <-HAPlAP< fiacflZtNE /Jnvimuyffftj 




goes into 


of the best homes in Canada 

The growth of its Circulation has more 

than Kept pace with the increase 

of population 

Its colir.nns reflect daily the Events of the Social and 
Commercial \Yorld. 

Only the News that should be read by the members of 
the family find a place in its Columns. 

It has been Canada's family Newspaper for nearly 60 
years, and it occupies that position more firmly to-day 
than ever. 

For Sale on all News-Stands. 

Subscriptions can be left with any Newsdealer, or sent 
direct to 

The Globe, 

Toronto, Canada, 

Switches, Bangs, 
Pompadours, Wigs 

Beautiful (Uomen 

Every beautilul woman can at- 
tribute a large srure of her 
\\onderous charms to her beau- 
tiful tresses, 'and the care of the 
hair is always a very important 
part of a woman's toilet. 

Dorcmwnd's Hair 
Dressing Parlors 

The arrangement and care of 
the hair is ever a study with our 
experts in this art, and the chang- 
ing styles, as they are announced 
by the leading hair dressers of 
London, Par's and New York, 
are followed out by them. 
Patrons are therefore always 
assured of the correct styles in 
vogue and faultless service. 

Appointments made by 
Telephone Main 1551 



103 and 1O5 Yonge St. 






THe Representative 
Piano of Canada 

No matter what make of Piano you have 
thought of buying, see the Nordheimer 
Piano and get prices and terms. You can 
judge if prices are low or not only by 
seeing and comparing. 

Musical MercHandise 


plete, including large stocks of the famous Washburn Guitars and 
t~- Mandolins, and Stewart Banjos. 

Sheet Music 

OUR STOCK OF SHEET MUSIC is the Largest in the Dominion, 
and we represent the greatest publishing houses in the world. 

1 15 King Street East - Toronto 

If wry A. aglnr 


Rossin Block 

Bingham's Drug Store and Palm Garden 

Headquarters for Prescriptions. Perfumery and Toilet Requisites 


MaKers and Importers of 

Furniture and Upholstery 

Our stocks ar5 very large and are kept up-to-date with 
new productions from our own factory, and from the 
best outside makers. 

Brass and 


Hair and 


Spring Beds 


etc., etc. 



*' Canada's GyyatMt Dyeing and Cleaning WorRs ' 

Our Skill in Dyeing fiftrl T V 


Cleaning Finest Fabrics 

is known the Dominion over. Our customers comprise 
the best people in all the leading centres of Canada. 

In the Cleaning of Evening Costumes, Finest 
Fabrics, and Dainty Lace, we excel. 

Satisfaction come's in possessing the necessary equip- 
ment and knowing- how to do the work. 

"For several years I have sent various materials to your establishment to be Cleaned 
or Dyed. The work done by you for me has always been, done most satisfactorily." 

Lady Kirkpatrick. 

R. PARK 1CR <& CO. 

Dyers and Cleaners, 

HEAD OFFICE AND WORKS : 787-791 Yonge St., Toronto, Canada. 
BRANCHES: .Montreal, London, Hamilton, Gait, Brantford, 
St. Catharines, Woodstock. 


Lir " ited 

Caterers ^ 



In town or Country 

Wedding Cakes shipped 
to all parts of the Dominion. 
Safe arrival guaranteed. 

Catalogue free 

447 YONGE ST. 



CMc Address 

"Rue's" Torcnto 





'Phone Main 4582 

Coronas Leading Cadic$ r 

Cailorinfl $ Dressmaking Btablishmcnt 

Evening Dresses, 

Waists and 
Riding Habits 

Our Special Dept. | always in Stock. 

| Our own make of 
| Ladies' & Misses' Ready- 
to-Wear Skirts & Blouses 

264 Yonge Street, Toronto. 









Canada's Great Warerooms 
For Genuine High - Grade 


Carpets, Silk and Camel's Hair, Persian Palace Rugs, 
Artistic Oriental Draperies, Portieres, Embroideries, 
Ladies' Silk Shawls and Kimonos, Brassware and all 
kinds of Oriental Art Goods. 

Tourists from any part of Canada and U.S. are cordially invited to visit our 
Oriental Art Rooms, where they can see a most complete and rare collection of 
Eastern Rugs. 

We import all our goods direct from the interior of Asia Minor and Persia. 

Rare and Genuine Antique Persian Rugs our specialty 

We Open Every Week New Shipments. 

Courian, Babayan & Co., 

40 King St. East (opp. King Edward Hotel) 2362 St. Catherine Street, 






Manufacturers of 


All Silverware Stamped with their name or Trade Marks is fully guaranteed as to quality 

GOODERHAM Factories and Salesrooms, 


Missts Moote & High 

There are very few Canadian ladies en- 
gaged in professional work in Canada 
or elsewhere who have achieved the 
success that have Misses Moote & High, 
proprietors of the Graham Dermato- 
logical Institute, of Toronto, which was 
established in 1892. These ladies make 
a specialty of skin, scalp and complex- 
ional troubles, and thousands of women 
throughout Canada have had life made 
happier by the removal of some dis- 
figuring facial blemish, such as a growth 
of superfluous hair, ugly moles, a birth- 
mark, scars, etc., or a bad case of acne, 
eczema, or other skin affection. Grate- 
ful letters are daily received from ladies 
(and often from the sterner sex) through- 
out Canada saying what grand results 
have been obtained using their remedies. 
Face treatments, with massage, for re- 
juvenating the complexion, removing 
wrinkles and restoring the skin ; treat- 
ments for curing scalp troubles, falling 
hair, dandruff, grey hair, etc. Sham- 
pooing, manicuring, chiropody, etc., are 
other branches of the work. Descrip- 
tive literature sent on request by ad- 
dressing Dept. L, 502 Church Street. 

The "Antique Shop 1 


Phone Main 1275 

For Old Mahogany and Rosewood 


Old Gold and Silver, Rare China, Bric-a-brac, Bronzes, 
Miniatures, Paintings and Engravings, Old Arms and 
Armour, Quaint Qld Brass, Curios, Art Objects of Every 

The only house in Canada dealing exclusively in high-class Antique Furniture. Visitors will find 
the largest, most interesting and best selected collection on the Continent. A cordial invitation is 
extended and will repay a visit. 


422 ana 424 YONGE ST., an* I to 15 BUCHANAN ST. 

Branches: 2 Phillips Square, Montreal; London and Birmingham, England. 





are absolutely the uest. Brushes 
and Brooms made they'carry one 
back to the days when hearts Were 
merry and work was light. 

Sold by all Dealers 
Popular Prices 

OK "Elite" Bread factory 

Che (Popular) 


420, 422, 424, 426, 428, 

The proprietor wishes to inform 
"Society" patrons that he makes 
a specialty of 

"First Prize Bread" 

and that it is still kept up to 
the standard by which his bread 
obtained the diploma. 

H. C, Tomlin, 

Office 'Phone Park 553 

Your patronage solicited. 




Special Dark Room for Hmatcurs. no Doors to Open or Close. 



^^ - 


35 Metcalfe Street - Ottawa, Ont. 




i ^ i 

Common Sense 



Sold by Ail Druggists and 

Common Sense flfg. Co., 

U.S. BRANCH : 52 Niagara St., Buffalo, N.Y. 10 Hart St., London, Eng. 



is bottlad at the Radnor Spring, in the foot- 
hills of the Laurentian Mountains, and is 
an absolutely pure Mineral Water. 


makes a perfect blend with wine or whiskeys, 
and is a most refreshing beverage by itself. 


also mixes with milk, and is highly recom- 
mended by physicians in this way for the 
sick room. 

Radnor can be obtained at all leading Dealers 
tnroug'hout Canada, in Quarts, Pints and Splits 



Morgan, Henry James (ed.) 
5009 Types of Canadian women 

cop. 3